Skip to main content

Full text of "The Stagecoach"

See other formats

Table of Contents 

Opening 2 

Campus Life B 

Features 1 B 

Students 3B 

Faculty 76 

Clubs/Groups BB 

Sports 1 3D 

Mini Mag 141 

Ads 148 

Closing 1 5B 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 



The 1 98 1 Stagecoach notes that "for yeans the yearbook of St. Mary's School was known as the Muse, a 
name which was shared with several other campus publications. Mrs. Gustave Blessner, wife of the Director 
of Music in the 1 B40's, drew the original 'Stagecoach Picture' for use on the covens of hen husband's 
waltzes, composed and published in 1 8-45. He dedicated his music to former students and ' . . . the young 
ladies of St. Mary's School, Raleigh, North Carolina. ' The stagecoach was a vital element in the social life of 
the school in those days as it brought news from town as well as the 'new scholans' [students]. It inspined the 
1 925 yearbook staff to adopt the Stagecoach as a more distinguished name. " 1 B-42, 1 925, 1 990 . . . 
Saint Mary's moves towards the future but maintains a special respect for the past. 

ow more than even, we hope this Stagecoach will take you on a meaningful trip to see what 
Saint Mary's was like — in 1 9SO. 


We Build Dun 
School . . . 

Saint Mary's welcomes you . . 

To look at our past and become £ 
part of its future. 

Finishing Che job . . 

ished product. 

. We started to see their fin- 

Helping to make Saint Mary's complete . . . 
Workers do their best to make our college beauti- 

2 Opening 

Now more 
than even 
. . . we build 
our school 
on thee O Lord. Watch- 
ing the wall go up remind- 
ed us daily that Saint 
Mary's today is dynamic. 
A new wall rose on old 
ground, and the old 
ground provided a firm 
foundation for it. Brick 
by brick it nose, and each 
brick was vital to the 
strength of the wall as a 
whole, and each brick 
was carefully placed. The 
wall grew daily and re- 
minded us daily that each 
girl who is here now is im- 
portant and every girl 
who has ever been here 
has in some way left her 

The architects planned 
the wall carefully to wind 
in and out among the oaks 
so that this new struc- 
ture would not destroy 
the old grove but would 
instead accommodate it- 
self to it and add to it. 

Solid, strong, but not 
squat or stolid, the wall 
sought and managed a 
marriage of grace and 

strength. Areas of brick 
were interspersed with 
areas of beautiful black 
wrought iron, and the 
contrast between the 
warm earthy bricks and 
the cold wrought iron 
bars was beautiful in 

The wall defined what 
the boundaries of Saint 
Mary's were and would 
be, yet we could see 
through those iron bars 
which proclaimed not a 
prison but a community 
within a community. Pas- 
sersby could see in and 
know that Saint Mary's 
was a home in their 
neighborhood and that 
Saint Mary's girls were 
their next door or down- 
the -street neighbors. 
We could see out and 
know a community or a 
world lay ready for us 
whenever we chose to be 
ready, and that if we mis- 
judged our readiness we 
could retreat back within 
our own home, behind 
the wall, until another 
day might find us more 

In the beginning ... All the students 
at Saint Mary's wondered if our wal * 
would ever be done. 




Saint Mary's Stands Alone . . . Anna Tilghman 
watches as Stephanie Best and all the other- 
Saint Mary's girls sign the honor code. 

Tha Heart of Saint Mary's . . . Our chapel 

holds a special place in all our hearts, and will 
always be very dear to us. 

. . On Thee O Lord 

ow more than 
ever "we bring 
our common 
need" to worship, 
to reflect, to be quiet, to be 
alone, to the chapel. The worn 
pews welcome us, smooth 
and cool to lean against, and 
while there we find a soothing 
peace. It took time to find this 

solace. It took rebellion and 
whispering and wishing to be 
elsewhere. It took singing the 
school hymn to close each 
service, feeling the closeness 
of our friends, many times, 
before we could work around 
to honestly feeling faith and 
not hypocrisy. At first, to 
many of us, it seemed a cha- 

rade. Now it is our church, 
our family. Those who came 
before us are very near, our 
extended family, in brass 
plaques and stained glass 
memorials. Here we are most 
aware of the passage of time, 
of changes within ourselves, 
and of ways we will always be 
Saint Mary's girls. During our 
years here words that began 
for us as empty and meaning- 
less become charged with 

We change, but Thou art 

still the same, 

The same good Master, 

Teacher, Friend; 

We change; but Lord we 

bear Thy Name, 

To journey with it to the end. 


A Symbol of Tradition . . , The chapel 
bell adds significance to the heart of 
our school. 


Preparing for Communion . . . Nancy Leach, Heather Moore, and 
Mary Virginia Swam ready Che chalices. 

Dpening 5 

B Opening 

Good Teachers 
and Friends 

Now more 
than ever, 
we treasure 
our teach- 
ers, many of whom be- 
come our friends. Every 
teacher befriends us in 
some way, passes on in a 

Proofing a paper . . . Dr. Proc- 
tor helps Camilla May wiGh her 
paper before it is due. 

Helping the music corns . . .Ms. Thompson 
instructs Beth Ford on how to make the 
music flow naturally. 

personal way values he 
or she holds dear. Here 
we find not just facts to 
memorize but questions 
to ponder. The teachers 
here chose to teach here 
because they wanted to 
teach and they wanted to 
know the students they 
taught. It was our for- 
tune to know them. 

Anyone who's been in 
Ragland over the week- 
end knows that there are 
always one or two teach- 
ers there, hard at work. 
Why? Because they gen- 
uinely want us to be pre- 
pared for other colleges 
when we leave Saint 
Mary's. Because they 
genuinely love the sub- 
jects they teach as well 

as the teaching profes- 
sion itself. Because they 
set high standards for 
themselves, as well as 
for us. For all of these 
reasons, and probably 
also for some personal 
reasons of their own, 
some lights in Ragland 
will always be on during 
"off" hours. 

Teachers here really 
aren't "off" all that much. 
They're very available, 
and many even give us 
their home phone num- 
bers and encourage us 
to catl them when we 
need to. This seems an 
appropriate time to tell 
them that we appreciate 
all they do. Thanks 

Cleaning up the leaves . . . Dr. Swab teaches Sarah Adams the 

importance of plant care. 

Our favorite teacher . . . Ms. Birch always 
finds a way to make Math more enjoyable. 


of her 


ow, more than 

Never we a re 
grateful to 
have teachers 
who cane about us as well 
as about the subjects they 
teach. Miss Ellen Birch is 
such a teacher. She has 
been here for almost 
twenty yeans, and we feel 
fortunate that we were 
here when she was — and 
that our paths crossed 
hers. She answers hard 
questions and questions 
easy answers. Her trade- 
mark phrase, "I gotcha. I 
gotcha" signals that she's 
heard what we said, and 
that she understood what 
she heard. With great ap- 
preciation and affection, we 
dedicate the 1 990 Stage- 
coach to Miss Ellen Birch. 

A standing ovation for Mias Birch . . . Stagecoach 
Editor Catherine Hare announces the 1 99Q dedica- 

Schedule making . . . Ms. Birch helps Sloan Dupree pre- 
pare for her next semester classes. 

Opening "7 



"W y 

Enjoying Ufa . . . Kate Harrell, Lauren Sessoms, Lizzie Bull, K.T. Tierney, Garnett Vnanian, Robin Spears, Laurie Blair, Leigh 
Batten, Sam Walker, Mary Virginia Swain, and Flossie Dossenbach show their Saint Mary's spirit at the Delta Sig lawn party- 

Campus life — all the time we spend together in our dorms, in class, after class, and at special 
events. Something for everyone. Traditional events. New happenings. Good times. Bad times. A 
world all our own. 

Each year we eagerly await the special events — SGA, Lighting "O The Grove, Fall Fest, Spring 
Formal, the prom, Spring Fling, Spring Fest, and May Court. This year, these traditions again provid- 
ed us with memories. But our lives consist of more than just the big events. The real substance of life 
is all the experiences we have daily — experiences which we often overlook. 

In this section we've zeroed in on some of the aspects of campus life. So today it is still Now More 
than Ever. 

Campus Life 

Home Swiat Home . . . Jenny Hayes has finally 
arrived end finds herself feeling at home at Saint 

Never any Time to Waste 

"Cold Cuts, Cold Cuts" . . . The 

original seven make the final deci- 
sion on Che new members. 

Showing their spirit . . . "Wats" 
does everything they can to make 
students get more involved in the 


1 O Campus Life 

Singing thalr tong . . . Kim Vickers, 

■Lizzie Bull, and Flossie Dossenbach- 
are initiated into "Silent S" 

Too Involved 

At the stroke of midnight . . . NatalieGas- 
kms begins the "Circle" walk with the light- 
ing of the candles. 

chool spirit 

the first 

M thought that comes to 

mind is that Saint Mary's 
girls support each other. 
Basketball games, tennis matches, 
club walks — all are attended not just 
by the participants but by other girls 
as well, girls who care about celebrat- 
ing if their team wins, consoling if 
their team loses, and witnessing as 
their friends are tapped for clubs. 

Yet, there is another kind of school 
spirit, one perhaps less noticeable, 
but just as important. It's not rah-rah 
or dependent on formal events or 
crowds. It's day-to-day little acts that 
really hold this school together. Lis- 
tening to a roommate, giving a candy- 
cane to a teacher, sharing a pack of 
gum, sending a birthday card — hun- 
dreds of thoughtful acts every day 
occur in every dorm, in every hall, 
most unheralded. 

That's the kind of simple love which 
makes a house a home — or a school a 
home. The girls here feel this is their 
home. "The loving heart, the helpful 
word, the tender thought, the kindly 
deed" — these are not just words in a 
song. They are our school spirit. 

Afraid of what's next . . . Katherine 

Allen is only one of the members to initi- 
ate Virginia Gary. 

Campus Life 1 1 

Friends, Food, And Freedom 

ost of us are in a 
hurry most of the 
time, and so we 
don't pay a whole lot 
of attention to what we grab to eat. 
We hope it tastes great and isn't 
too fattening. Sometimes we de- 
cide to have cereal for supper for 
several weeks. Tiring of that regi- 
men, we move on to salads. Skip- 
ping meals and snacking in one's 
dorm room are not uncommon. 
The day students often eat lunch 
out, or they patronize the grill. 
They're the only ones lucky enough 
to have mom's home cooked meals. 
There are lots of homey touches 
here, though, that show fore- 
thought by Jean Anne Anderson 
and Tom Kaufman, especially the 
holiday dinners, birthday dinners 

and Saturday brunches. These are 
special occasions when we do 
notice what we eat. Those belgian 
waffles are great! And ice cream 
cones are a wonderful staple. Sit- 
ting down and eating together makes 
us feel like a family. We are lucky to 
have a lovely dining hall; when we 
take advantage of all it offers, we 
are renewed as well as nourished. 

Looking Forward Co a Picnic Outside . . . 

Chap Andrew, Webster Grimes, and Anne 
Goldman serve themselves lunch on Che 

1 2 Campus Life 

Mo Mora, Thank You . . . Radford Perry is 
ready Co go after a Saint Mary's lunch in the 
dining hell. 

Urn, Urn, Good! . . . Ginna Basmger, Leila 
Sutherlm. Marietta Steck, Carolyn Bullock, 
and Sheridan Starr converse while eating 
cheir picnic lunch on Che lawn. 

How Long Until Lunch? 

Going Back for More? . . . Amy Appent walks with Gan- 
nett Vranian while she gets a drink. 

Study. Study. Study 





f WW 

Does it Ever End? 

Studying before class . . . Michelle Crest;, 
Sarah Adams, end Gay Parker look over their 
notes before an English quiz. 

Lecture In process . . . Dr. Caddell lets his 
cless in on a military secret. 

A tedious project . . . Ms. Adams hsfps 
Ashley Griffin leam the steps to print making. 

Religion In the sun . . . Dr. Esthimer 

takes his class outside for a new atmo- 

lasses — who needs them? Obvi- 
ously we all do on we wouldn't be 
here. There are those that are in- 
teresting and there are those 
that even a pot of coffee couldn't keep you 
awake or interested in. Many students have 
found the classes here at SMC to be more 
difficult than those in public high school. But 
that's what we're paying for, right? "I feel that 
I am much more prepared for college after 
just one year here," says Kristin Trammell. 
And what about the breaks between classes 
that we all live for?! "I've learned to convert 
my breaks into study time due to the chal- 
lenging classes here, " explains Sloan Dupree. 
Classes — we all have to have them, right? 
But there are classes and then there are 
classes. Some we like because of the teacher 
and some because of the subject. Some we 
dislike despite the teacher's best efforts and 
our own. Hopefully, we learn something from 
each one. Even the painful ones teach us sur- 

Campus Life 1 5 

Physical Fitness Fanatics 

taying in shape . . . 
well, for some of 
us that means get- 
ting in shape. It's a 
funny thing. Saint Mary's has 
a top-notch phys. ed. depart- 
ment, but somehow, about a 
month before spring break a 
bunch of us were hitting the 
salad bar hard to lose the 
"freshman fifteen. " Whether 
you want to stay in shape or 
get in shape, the gym is the 
right place to go. Weight- 
training, swimming, and aero- 
bics are a few possibilities. 
[And before spring break 
some of us were doing all 
three!] Of course you can al- 
ways run or jump rope. Or you 
can tell yourself that walking 
burns up almost as many cal- 
ories per mile as running 

does. Or that popcorn is non- 
fattening, and overlook that 
the microwave-kind sold 
downstairs in Smedes is not 
exactly the hot air/no butter/ 
no salt kind that has no taste. 
Cereal's good for you, right? 
So those granola bars must 
be a health food. If we listen to 
what Miss Jones has tried to 
tell us we should know that we 
don't have to stay hungry to 
stay in shape. We should eat 
nutritious foods in modest 
amounts and get lots of ex- 
ercise. No, a diet coke and a 
doughnut do not cancel each 
other out. Still, I bet if I run one 
more lap around Park Place, I 
can get away with a triple 
scoop of butter pecan from 
Baskin Robbins. 

Btaylnglnohapa. . . Sarah Adams works out 
on Che rowing machine during her physical fit- 
ness class. 

1 6 Campus Life 

Kmp on smiling . . . M T Fore loves 
her daily aerobics work out. 


The Student Body 


On August 1 9th many 
nervous girls arrived on the 
campus of Saint Mary's Col- 
lege. We were here early to familiarize 
ourselves with the campus. We were 
here to take placement tests. We 
were here to register. And, we were 
here to make friends. 

College seemed big and scary. As 
Janet Poythress put it, "I was so ner- 
vous. And then Anna Tilghman scared 
the hell out of me with all that cheating 
stuff. I was homesick. I wanted my old 
friends here with me. " But after the 
carpet was put in place and the pic- 
tures were nailed up, the ice was 
broken. We had hall meetings and A.II 

the King's Men tests and library 
tours. Our time was filled. Although 
we were, at first, unsure about "this 
college thing" as one freshman put it, 
we easily adjusted. New friendships 
were formed: in the lunch line, in 
classes, out at night. . 


Finally — 

We made it! 

One of the benefits of coming to a 
small college is that the strange 
period of "disorientation" really 
doesn't last long. Faces we didn't 
know one week could become friends 
by the next week — because of little 
things, Two sections of composition 
instead of one-hundred or so as at a 

university meant we were going to go 
to class with our dormmates. Fifteen 
students in math instead of two hun- 
dred meant the teachers knew our 
names quickly. Four hundred stu- 
dents accommodated on campus in- 
stead of fourteen thousand meant we 
had blocks rather than miles to mem- 
orize, three main classroom buildings 
to find rather than thirty-three. The 
chapel enclosed one school under one 
roof and helped us to see each other 
as sisters. 

Saint Mary's. 

Soon — 

We loved it! 

She's reaching far the edge. Jenny Dunstan must pass a 
swimming test to graduate. 

It's a picnic celebration. Hall counselors and SGA officers 
get together to welcome in the new school year. 

1 Events 


Events 1 9 

Designing women . . . Kim Goines, Gina Hamill, Stanaland do some hall hokey pokey before a 
Jenny Ounetan, Anne Goldman, and Ginny Halloween night ouC. 

^m i 9 ~ ft 

m 1 -bp^^^^ ^^H 

1 r \ ] /* X 

■■Mkn % 1 

Can wa talk? . . . Margaret Hane shows 
what she is made of. 

SMC glamour girls . . . Ellen Gilbert and Vir- 
ginia McGratty demonstrate drop-dead 

2Q Events 

Fall was Fun! 

Although Halloween comes 
in the fall as nature is be- 
coming dormant, it marks 
the first time we get to 
celebrate the changing seasons as a 
family. This special time helped ce- 
ment our friendships and encouraged 
loyalty to our halls through the fun of 
the hall decoration contest. Each hall 
tried to out-do its neighbors and the 
results were colorful and spooky! The 
costume contest was also a lot of fun, 
and in the end it was hard to say who 
really had the best costume. But all of 
the participants showed real spirit! 
The Muse sponsored a poetry read- 

ing. There was a delicious candy feast 
at the Day Student's house. Probably 
the highlight of Halloween was that 
the Governor Morehead children 
trick-or-treated here, and it was our 
treat. As much as all of the other 
events were enjoyable, getting in- 
volved with the children was meaning- 
ful, and helped us to remember that 
Halloween and trick-or-treat are sec- 
ular extensions of All Saints — a 
worthwhile focal point reflective of a 
season when nature appears to be 
dead but is only dormant. 

What a wonderful fall we had! Tail 
gates, fraternity parties, football 

games — and those to-die-f or depart- 
mental Saturdays! There were cof- 
fees in the parlor, a special dinner, a 
faculty-student volleyball game. 
There were the Steel Bandits. And 
our own Cold Cuts unveiled their 
colors. Winter was approaching out- 
side, but SMC was coming alive inside 
as new girls learned to love their new 
school and old girls rekindled special 
friendships and made new ones. Fall 
— oddly shaded mums, malleable 
pumpkins, keen clear days, a sense of 
expectancy. Our year was beginnning. 

Ready for the contest 

. . . Chrissy Griffin and 
Louise Harris are eating 
dinner before the cos- 
tume contest. 

Frolicking for fell . . . 

Janet Poythress, Mari- 
etta Steck. and Leila 
Sutherlin celebrate the 
change in seasons. 

Events 2 1 

1 Upward and Onward , ■ 

On May 1 2th came the bit- 
tersweet time of gradu- 
ation, the pain of leaving, 
the pride in having learned 
a lot from SMC. As you linked arms 
with your classmates to sing the 
school hymn one last time, you knew 
in your heart that these girls really 
would be your friends for life. You 
were excited about the world that 
was waiting for you, and you were 
scared about how big and impersonal 
that world seemed. The new wall 
which Dr. Jenkins found symbolic of 
what SMC has hoped to do for you — 
guide rather than direct, suggest 
rather than define — seemed both to 
beckon you beyond it and to beg you 
to stay just a little longer.- Many of you 
were honored with special awards or 
by the bright golden stoles of your 
honor societies. Molly Hull was the 

high school salutatorian, Elizabeth 
Evans the valedictorian. For the col- 
lege, Laura Blair was salutorian, Val- 
erie Cook valedictorian. These girls 
represented all of you, and all of you 
should be proud. You have been 
touched by this school, tapped for a 
select sorority. By choosing SMC you 
chose tradition and you affirmed the 
value of the liberal arts background, 
especially in an increasingly technical 
society. But your presence also af- 
fected this school. Your feet helped 
make paths through the grass from 
Smedes to Ragland. Your spirit made 
SMC what it was in 1 990, not just a 
cluster of buildings, but a place 
brought alive by each unique and irre- 
placeable girl. 

A traditional closing • • • Chief Marshal Char- 
lotte Bikle drops the handkerchief to release 
the Class of 1 9SO. 

They ahowod us tha way . . . West Rock thanks the fac 
ulty for being a door to the future. 

A bright light . . . Wearing her Honor Society stole Su 
Pei Slew accepts the Cooper Medal from Smedes York, 
Chairman of the board of trustees. 

32 Events 


Events 23 



□ ur parents had been won- 
dering what Saint Mary's 
/vas like, so on the week- 
end of October 27th 
there was 'a little more activity than 
usual on campus. It was parents 
weekend, and wherever you went 
there were mothers, fathers, and 
siblings. The day began with short- 
ened Friday classes, which parents 
attended with their daughters. After 
classes there was a lunch in the dining 
hall during which the Cold Cuts per- 
formed — not the usual Saint Mary's 

Later in the afternoon the Day Stu- 
dents held an open house, and the 

' - i*-/. 

chorale sang in the newly renovated 
Smedes Parlor. In the gym dance 
groups performed for the first time 
all year. After a reception in the Pres- 
ident's backyard, parents went to 
Vespers in the chapel with their 

Saturday morning parents were 
able to hear Dr. Robert Grew, a 
Raleigh psychologist who works with 
children and teenagers, speak in Pitt- 
man. - After this they all went their 
separate ways. As they left the cam- 
pus they most likely had gained a 
much better idea of what Saint 
Mary's was like. 

They Blng a medley of "Heart and Soul." 

The Cold Cuts perform well-known tunes 
with their homemade instruments for 
the parents' enjoyment. 

They're singing the old songs. The chorale enter- 
tains the parents with songs from South Pacific. 

"Kssly loves religion class" Mr. Lee jokes around 

with Keely Simerville and her parents at President 
Jenkins' reception. 

24 Events 

Events 25 

They ere rocking with the Bedrockern. High School girls show everyone how to have e good time 

Oont burst my bubble! Sam Walker and her escort 
grab balloons as they pose for a picture. 

Look, ell the freshmen have dates! Mary Richard 
Shapard, Marietta Steck. Heather Scoggins and 
their escorts pause for a picture between dances. I 

26 Events 


nn November 4th, Saint 
Mary's put away their 
sweatpants and their 
tennis shoes and pulled 
out their curlers and high heels to 
.prepare for one of the most exciting 
nights of the year. 

The SGA officers, Heather Moore, 
Barbara Bryant, Anna Tilghman, 
Jennifer Jones, Kim Sorrells, Shelly 
iNuttall, Carlyle Herbert, Mary Tyler 
Fore, Molly Hull, and Ashley Langley, 
ded Saint Mary's to "Rockin' in the 
Stone Age." The band, the Bedrock- 

ers, played upbeat tunes from Eric 
Clapton and The Rolling Stones to 
Billy Idol and Living Colour. 

Decorations provided by different 
clubs included a lifesize cave for 
photographs, a colorful banner, and 
souvenir cups which all centered 
around that prehistoric family, the 

The SGA Fall Formal not only gave 
everyone an excellent reason to 
spend the evening with their favorite 
boyfriend, but to dine at a favorite 
restaurant, and even to dance with 

Dr. Esthimer. 

However, when the clock struck 
one, the party was not over yet. The 
Radisson, the Velvet Cloak, and Mis- 
sion Valley were all bombarded with 
champagne parties. One of the high- 
lights of the evening, the girls 
changed out of their elegant gowns 
and talked, laughed and partied all 
evening with their dates. 

The Fall Formal was definitely an el- 
egant evening filled with fun and ex- 
citement. And it was definitely an 
evening that will not be forgotten. 

Good friends enjoying the dance. Ashley Langley and 
Suzanne Wayne smile far Che camera. 

Events 2"7 

Break for the Beach 


Spring Break. It's ironic 
that one of the high points 
of the yean occurs when 
we're not in school. And 
yet the annual pilgrimmage to hot 
spots serves a school function 
beyond the obvious one of providing a 
much needed vacation from classes. 
Chances are that you went some- 
where with other SMC girls. Were 
you really out of school? You learned a 
lot. If you went on a cruise, or to the 
Bahamas, to Bermuda, Cancun or 
Florida, you had a chance to observe 
the changing terrain, so different 
from Raleigh, N.C., firsthand. You 
got to sight-see. Famous ruins? Tem- 
ples? Tourist traps? You learned 
lessons in economy as you shopped 
for the best bargain — or tried to ex- 
tend your spending money farther 
than possible. You were an SMC 
ambassador, always representing 

your alma mater with admirable diplo- 
macy and decorum. If you went to a 
local beach, perhaps you took advan- 
tage of the opportunity afforded to 
closely consider the ecological status 
of our endangered barrier islands. 
Whether you went somewhere exotic 
or just went home and renewed famil- 
ial and communal bonds, you surely 
exuded the SMC philosophy that 
learning is lifelong, and that the posi- 
tive attitude you bear towards learn- 
ing is something you take with you no 
matter where you go. Perhaps you 
pondered the meaning of it all as you 
molded your body comfortably 
against the supporting warmth of the 
sand, pulled your visor down over 
your face, and slowly relaxed to the 
ebb and flow of the tides of life and of 
time. Or maybe you just partied and 
had a good time. 

Free to bo me . 

up her heels. 

, Kacherine Allen kicks 

Shall we make It a threesome? Samantha Walker and 
Jennifer Jones are SIV1C ambassadors. 

A souvenir snapshot . . . Kacherine Allen, Shelly IMut- 
tall. Sarah McEveen, Samantha Walker, Beth 
Stewart, Garnett Vranian, Leigh Batten, Virginia 
Gary, and Kate Harrell will always remember their 
good times together. 

- t ■ 


2B Events 

Catching eomo rays . . . Nancy Leach and Katie Lan- 
dry enjoy their cruie 

Events 29 

Ready Co party . ... especially after midnight! Paige 

Byrd, Sally Smithwick. Beth Watson, Olivia Adams, 
and Debbie Debruhl flash us a smile. 

Decorating for tha prom . . . Kristin Trammell, 
Kathryn Johnson, Cynthia Youngblood, Carolyn Foy. 
Katie Landry. Jennifer Cranford, and Susan Spivey 
make a ladder look good. 

A party to remember . . . Maria Naula, Catherine 
Hare, Caroline Crumpler, and Sarah Adams pause 
for a picture together. 

Spring Formal and Spring 
Prom. These fun panties 
were also kind of sad be- 
cause soon we would be 
going our separate ways; some of us 
would be back next year; others 
wouldn't. It was the last time to party 
together as SMC 'SO. Knowing this 
made us want to catch the moment. 
The college formal was at the Civic 
Center, the Willies played, and the 
theme was After Midnight. The high 
school prom was in the dining hall 
which was totally transformed into 
. Tequila Sunrise paradise. The 
Faze played, the 1 1 th grade was 
host, and a wonderful time was re- 
ported by most! 

Friends forever . 
the prom! 

. these high schoolers loved 

Never ana to put a damper on things . 
ens Leigh Batten with a water balloon 

32 Events 

Celebration of Life 

You ara on the air . . . Tina Selden interviews Sarah Lamm for WRAL-TV 5. 

pring Fling and Spring 
Fest were special ways to 
I wind down a super year. 
On Thursday afternoon 
there was tug-o-war, apple bobbing, 
Dr. E's band, and a popular dunking 
booth. Finally, on Friday, came per- 
formances by the Sea Saints, Drche- 
sis, Chorale, and Gillie Callum. Watch- 
ing the 1 34th May Count presenta- 
tion, with Anna Underwood presiding 
as queen and Sutton Fay as maid of 
honor really made you stop and think 
about all of the SMC traditions we are 
so lucky to have! 

Singing for spring . . . Mar- 
garet Hane Bnd Flossie Dos- 
eenbach perform with Dr. Es- 
thimer's band. 

Picture perfect: . . . The 1 990 

IVlay Court presided over by 
Queen Anna Underwood. 

Events 33 



he grove of stately oaks 
flickered with the spirit of 
Christmas on Tuesday, De- 
cember 5th as over 5DO 
luminaries lit the circle drive, and 
students, faculty, and Wake County 
alumnae joined together to celebrate 
the holiday season in festivities in 
front of Smedes Hall. 

The evening began with the annual 
candlelight chapel service from which 
the student body proceeded, candles 
in hand, to the ninth annual Lighting O' 
the Grove in front of Smedes Hall. 
Members of the Granddaughters 
Club lit luminaries which lined the 
circle drive and the walkway towards 

"The prettiest and most memor- 
able part of the night to me was the 
sight of everyone proceeding to the 
front steps of Smedes with their can- 
dles, " said sophomore Brette Clarke. 

The student body was joined in 
front of Smedes by Wake County 
alumnae and their children, members 
of the community, and neighbors 
from Cameron Park and surrounding 
areas. The entire group joined the 
Saint Mary's Chorale, following their 
scheduled performance, in singing 
traditional Christmas carols. 

The evening would not have been 
complete, of course, without the 
yearly visit from Santa and Scrooge. 
Student Government Association of- 

ficers, dressed as angels, deliverec 
Christmas treats to alumnae chil 
dren, and the crowd enjoyed holiday 

The giant Christmas tree was blessec 
and lit, and was lit every evening unti 
the students left for Christmas vaca 
tion. This year, students took advan 
tage of a new tradition by bringing 
their own ornaments to add a per 
sonal touch to the tree. 

Following the Lighting O' The Grove, 
the student body retreated to their 
rooms to don pajamas and other hoi 
iday attire for the annual Circle 
Beacon Christmas Party held in Smedes 

MB j^JbI H Bbv 4nI 
■• 'Hm BB) ■k'LtH 
■a ^J Ml ^^^^*^^v3 

■*•* UV 

"Maybe there is something to 
Christmas!" Dr. Bauso isn't such 
a scrooge when he gives Santa a 

3-4 Events 


"Are we next?" SGA officers, M.T, Fore and Ashley Langley discuss the 
up-coming festivities. 

They know the real meaning of Christmas. The Circle members, dressed in 
Christmas attire, co-host their annual party with the Beacon. 

It's a dirty job. The Granddaughters Club pro- 
vide the luminaries that light up the Grove. 




More Than Ever 

Pulling together . . . Sarah Lamm, Anne Goldman, and Janet Poythress show how spirited the freshmen are. 

A Unique Blend 

From North Carolina. From South Carolina. From Georgia. And other states. Natives of other 
countries. A unique blend of people — Saint Mary's girls. Approximately 1 OO sophomores, 1 50 
freshmen, 1 DO seniors, SO juniors and 1 Oth graders are on campus to work, study, and have fun. 

We have many things in common. Yet, each of us is an individual. We have different abilities, talents, 
likes and dislikes. Many of us come from the same background and culture, while others are worlds 
apart. Introverts, extroverts, athletes, musicians, leaders, followers, academically gifted, haters of 
studying. Residents of Penick, West Rock, Cruick, Holt, and Smedes — and day students — mix 
together to make us unmistakable Saint Mary's girls. 

Now more than ever — all the faces in the crowd are making us unique. 


Marching Into the future. . . Sarah Beukema and the 
other graduating high school seniors ere ready for 
the world beyond SMC. 


Sophomore Class 

Garnett Vranian, (vice-president), Pat Gillam (secretary-treasurer), Virginia Gary, (president) 

38 Sophomores 

Melea S. Adams 
Sarah F. Adams 
Barbara G. Allen 

Katherine A. Allen 

Amy E. Appert 
Melissa P. Barefoot 

Page L. Bates 

Elizabeth L. Batten 

Anne L. Black 

Sophomores 39 

Laura E. Blair 
Elizabeth T. Bull 
Holly E. Byrum 

Haley S. Bleecker 
Carey S. Butler 
Trudy B. Clark 

Barbara A. Bryant 

Stephanie P. Byrd 

Elizabeth C. Cockrell 

40 Sophomores 

Angela L. Coffman 
Valerie D. Cook 
Lloyd A. Corbett 

Mary B. Craft 

Mary E. Cranford 

Deane M. Cress 

Stephanie C. Crumpler 
Gwendolyn M. Davis 
Deborah F. DeBruhl 

Sophomores 4 1 

Alexandra B. Defouloy 

Alison H. Dilworth 
Florence B. Dossenbach 

42 Sophomores 

Maragaret W. Dunlap 

Kathryn P. Edwards 

Lona A. Evans 

Davin S. Field 

Mary Tyler R. Fore 

Margaret E. Gandolfo 

focusing on next year . . . Sophomore Sarah McElveen sets her sights on worlds How to cn00 se . . . Accepted by more than one col- 
:>eyond Saint Mary's. lege? Maria Naula shows us how to handle this 

problem calmly. 

Where do we go 
from Here? 

Your search for a new col- 
lege began at the end of your 
freshman year. Maybe you had 
your college picked out for a 
long time, or maybe your par- 
ents helped you decide. Per- 
haps you still had not decided 
by the middle of your sopho- 
more year. When you finally 
decided where to apply, you 
still had to fill out detailed ap- 
plications. You thought you 
would never finish or would 
forever be answering questions 
about yourself. Once you sent 
in applications the time came to 
wait and wait. Everyday you 
went to your mailbox hoping 

the acceptance letter would be 
there, only to find some un- 
important campus mail. All 
your friends were hearing 
from the schools they applied 
to and you still had not heard. 
One day you opened your box 
with much hesitation because 
you could see a letter in it. You 
took out the letter and slowly 
opened it and peeked inside. 
The letter said "Congratu- 
lations." You had to go tell your 
friends, call your parents and 
celebrate. After you got that 
letter you felt very secure; your 
life was finally coming 
together. It felt great! 

Virginia L. Gary 

Natalie A. Gaskins 

Ellen J. Gilbert 

Sophomores 43 

Martha R. Gillam 

Caroline S. Goddard 

Catherine M. Hare 

Martha B. Gowens 

Margaret E. Hane 

Katherine H. Harrell 

Evelyn K. Harris 

Mary K. Haynes 

Caroline T. Head 

44 Sophomores 


Britta M. Hesla 

Lesa A. Hocutt 

Allison L. Hollifield 

Wendi H. Holloman 

Anne R. Holthusen 

Charlotte R. Hubbard 

Solid as 
a Rock 

The rock, one of the many elements created by 
mother nature. It is often characterized as hard and 
solid with jagged edges and rarely seen as a thing of 
beauty to be possessed. But the exterior of a rock is 
perhaps the best mask for-what is hidden within. For, 
within the core of some rocks can be found many of the 
precious stones that are of high value to many people. 
West Rock with its hard rock exterior and with its soft 
personable girls in the interior could be considered 
much like the rock just described. 

West Rock is a dorm that houses seventeen of SMC's 
graduating sophomores. Many of them are four or 
three year girls and a few are SGA officers. They were 

not specially selected to live in West Rock but rather 
were a small group that chose to live within the walls of 
"the rock." "I really don't know how we all ended up 
living over here" stated Brett Clark, "I guess it was just 
individual groups that went to Margaret and said we 
wanted to live over here." 

The girls of West Rock do not see themselves as 
"special" just because they live in a different dorm. 
They feel that they are just like any other dorm with 
their good times and bad times. The only difference 
they could really see is that they are much smaller than 
the other dorms on campus. Many of us would think 
this closeness would be a great aspect to dorm life. But 
as Margaret Hane points out sometimes being too 
close can be dreadful. "We are so close that often times 
when one person gets mad or is upset we all feel it." 

The girls of West Rock do not receive special cur- 
fews or other rules. However, they do not have a house 
mother but only three hall counselors. "There aren't 
really any major problems living without a house 
mother but that is probably because we have great hall 
counselors," said Lizzie Bull. 

Since West Rock is on the opposite side of campus 
from most of the dorms one might think that they had 
lost some touch with other aspects of the campus but 
this is far from ti ut. Many girls still go and visit friends 
from other dorms and feel that they are as close to 
them as they are anyone else. Being away from most of 
the activity on campus has not affected the girls in 
West Rock. 

West Rock is not necessarily a special dorm that 
should be considered different from all the other liv- 
ing conditions on campus but is perhaps a unique op- 
portunity which allows one to become closer CO the 
girls you are living with. Perhaps the living experience 
of West Rock can best be expressed by the quote on the 
back of their t-shirts for this year: 

"I made the best of all that comes and the least of all 
that goes. And that's what I learned under the rock." 

Flash a smile and pose . . . the girls of West Rock out 
on a night filled with fun stop for a picture to fill their 
scrapbooks with. 

Kathryn B. Jones 
Jennifer J. Kimball 

46 Sophomores 

Teressa Mann 

Sara G. McElveen 

Virginia B. McGratty 

Heather L. Moore 

Karen D. Muller 

Maria I. Naula 

Michelle L. Nuttall 

Linda G. Parker 

Jennifer A. Porter 

Catherine G. Sellars 

Sallie W. Smithwick 

Sophomores 47 

H ; 


Elizabeth B. Slade 
Lauren R. Sessoms 
Kimberly C. Sorrells 

48 Sophomores 

Robin C. Spears 

Angie M. Spivey 

Mary E. Stephenson 

Elizabeth A. Stewart 

AH E. Tew 
Katherine L. Tierney 

Anna N. Tilghman 

Natalie E. Turner 

Anna M. Underwood 

Garnett L. Vranian 
Kimberly A. Vickers 
Samantha G. Walker 

Mary E. Watson 
Audra R. Wetherill 
Deanne S. Woody 

Sophomores 49 

Freshman Class 

Elizabeth Williamson (JB rep), Letitia Jacobs, (vice-president), Sue Jett Russler (JB rep), Anne Goldman 
(president), Charlotte Bikle (leg body) 

50 Freshmen 

Audrie L. Adams 

Rana Abdelfattah 

Pamela S. Allred 

Virginia H. Basinger 

Alison L. Bates 

Charlotte T. Bikle 

Margaret W. Boette 

Amy A. Bolin 

Elizabeth L. Bowles 

Jade E. Brannock 

Margaret T. Bridger 

Sloan G. Bridger 

Sara E. Brooks 

April N. Brown 

Carolyn L. Bullock 

Bridget E. Butler 

Krr.shnien 51 

Sarah M. Calandra 

Sarah S. Campbell 

Tracy M. Cartwright 

Catherine V. Casteel 

Casey Caudill 

Elizabeth N. Chambers 

Christina L. Clark 

Heather C. Clark 

Regina L. Collins 

Aura M. Colmenares 

Rebecca L. Covert 

Holland M. Coward 

Judv K. Crummie 
Laura E. Cutting 
Heath C. Dalton 
Sarah P. Dawson 



Heather D. Delano 

Melissa D. Downey 

Virginia V. Dunstan 

Lois E. Dupree 

Alicia P. Dyer 
Christine T. Easley 
Jennifer E. Edgell 

Lisa A. Elliott 

Marian P. Eshleman 

Sandra P. Fincher 

Ryoko Fujimaki 

Marjorie L. Fulenwider 

Jamie L. Fun- 
Kristin L. Gardner 
Kathryn E. Gillikin 
Kimberly E. Goines 

Freshmen 53 

Rebecca A. Goldman 
Lisa S. Gorman 
Mary V. Green 

Elizabeth H. Grogan 

Courtney R. Hayden 

Eugenia M. Hamill 

Jennifer A. Hall 

Sarah F. Harris 

Shelley E. Harris 

Courtnay K. Hartman 

Mary C. Hatcher 

Tressa K. Haynes 

Cary H. Hodges 

Cornelia E. Holmes 

Elizabeth P. Holmes 

Elizabeth A. Holscher 

54 Freshmen 

It Ain't All 
Book Larnin'! 

You walked into your room on the first 
day and saw the barren room. Your 
roommate had already moved her things 
in and they were all over. You began to 
wonder where you would put everything 
or if there was enough room. Then your 
roommate walked into the room. Maybe 
when you met her you began to wonder 
how you would be able to live with her. 
Her habits, her likes and dislikes, were 
very different from yours. As time went 
on, even though you might not have al- 
ways gotten along, and maybe you even 
had some pretty harsh fights, you grew 
from the situation. Living with this per- 
son taught you how to give and take. She 
helped you to know yourselt better. 
Maybe you became best friends. You al- 
ways went out together and had some 
really great times. Your roommate, as 
time progressed, knew what made you 

Want to join a band? . . . Mary Richard 
Sharpard and Leile Sutherlin are caught 
playing their favorite song on the air 

happy and what made you sad. She was 
there when you needed a shoulder to cry 
on or just to relieve some stress. She 
began to know you better than you know 
yourself. The advice she gave you may 
not have always been the best, but she 
meant well anyway. If your boyfriend 
was giving you a hard time, she was al- 
ways willing to go in on a pizza. Some- 
times you sat in your room and talked 
until two o'clock in the morning — 
laughing, and having the best heart to 
heart talks. Things might not always 
have gone this smoothly. Maybe you 
came in the room to find her wearing 
your favorite sweater, or eating your 
food. You might have been mad at first 
but you began to realize that to make this 
situation work, you both had to make 

Your roommate experience may not 
have been the greatest thing to happen 
to you. No matter which it was you will 
never forget the great times spent with 
that special person. They are memories 
you will hold close to your heart forever. 

Hilary L. Holtzclaw 
Elizabeth K. Hopper 

Paula L. Hopper 
Yukie Ikeda 

Kanae Ikemiya 
Margaret L. Jacobs 

Virginia A. James 
Angel R. Jarrell 

Freshmen 55 

Marion L. Johnason 
Katherine A. Johnson 

Lisa D. Jones 
Katherine E. Jordan 

Donna E. King 

Sarah L. Lamm 

Catherine D. Lassiter 

Kristin E. Lawson 

Laura M. Lewallen 

Christina L. Lovell 

Frances E. Martin 

Tara McElwain 

Caroline H. Mountcastle 

Alison S. Nanninga 

Elizabeth E. Nicholas 

Claire G. Norman 

56 Fresh 


Catherine M. O'Brien 

Sheila R. O'Brien 

Michiko Ogawa 

Yumi Ohkita 

Katherine O. Pate 

Rory L. Phair 

Jennifer L. Pickens 

Amanda C. Poole 

Janet C. Poythress 

Katherine A. Pulliam 

Martha P. Ratzlaff 

Sonya M. Reason 

Sue J. Russeler 

Anna K. Scoggins 

Heather M. Scoggins 

Traci Seeley 

Freshmen 57 

Put your right hand in . . . Five Saint Mary's girls show the Saint Mary's spirit by formin 
a circle with their rings. 

A Common Bond — 
A Celebration of Self 

Do you remember your first 
visit to Saint Mary's? Besides no- 
ticing the beautiful buildings and 
being intrigued by the history, did 
anything else catch your eye? 
More than likely you noticed the 
black onyx ring worn by your 
admiss while she showed you var- 
ious sights on campus. 

A Saint Mary's ring is the one 
signifying object that joins the col- 
lege and high school together. 
Unlike the dorms, classes, or so- 
cial activities of each group, the 
ring is a constant for both the high 
school and the college. At first the 
ring feels heavy and bulky, but 
after a short period, your hand 
feels awkward and bare without it. 

The crest has four symbols of 
Saint Mary's life that are mean- 
ingful now — as they were a hun- 
dred years ago. The crest is the 
symbol for the little white chapel 
on the side of campus. Some of us 
went once a month while others 
went twice a week. Whether we 
hated or loved chapel, it joined us 
all under one roof and unified us. 
The open book is a symbol of 
knowledge. This knowledge, 
however, does not have to come 
directly from a book. Saint Mary's 
taught us about ourselves and 
others around us. We learned to 
read people and not to judge 
them by first appearances, but in- 
stead to find their inner personal- 
ities. The art palate reminds us of 

the ability to create not only art- 
work, but also our own personali- 
ties. We are all symbols of beauty, 
uniquely different and wonder- 
fully painted. The last of the four 
symbols, the harp, reminds us of 
the harmony created at Saint 
Mary's. We learned to live with 
other people and be more under- 
standing. At times we have al! 
wanted to kill our roommate or 
hall counselor, but often times we 
learned that these feelings got us 
nowhere. When we harmonized 
and learned to work together, 
things went more smoothly and 
worked out for the best. 

Each ring, like each girl here, 
now or twenty years from now, or 
twenty years ago, is unique. No 
two rings are ever alike. Although 
at first glance they may be similar, 
there are distinct differences. 
Each ring has its own particular 
dings and scratches on it. Not 
every ring has dirt under the 
graduation year or a big scrape on 
the corner. Like each girl at Saint 
Mary's, her ring is in constant 
change. The symbols and shapes 
are still the same, but the nicks ac- 
cumulate over the years and the 
dirt washes away. The symbols are 
strong and the ring beautiful, but 
no matter how scratched or worn 
your ring might get, it will always 
be as beautiful as the first day you 
wore it on your finger. 

Mary R. Shapard 

Virginia K. Sharp 

Kcely M. Simerville 
Susan K. Smith 

Marietta J. Steck 
Kerrie E. Strickler 

58 Freshmen 

Leila M. Sutherlin 

Satomi Uchida 

Karla N. Waters 

Tina L. Williams 

Lisa I. Svendsgaard 

Elizabeth G. Van Dyke 

Donna L. Weaver 

Elizabeth R. Williamson 

Yew Nee Teoh 

Eugenia M. Wade 

Mildred E. West 

Elizabeth F. Wray 


Allison M. Turner 

Tomi Watanabe 

Lee M. Wheeler 

Machiko Yamaguchi 

Freshmen 59 

Twelfth Grade 

Meg Tuttle (dorm council), Sarah Coleman (vice-president), Meredith Taylor (J board), Ellen Zimmer- 
man (leg. body), Tisha Carroll (J board), Cammie Bason (secretary), Lara Jones (president) 

60 Seniors 

Mary E. Aiken 
Cameron Y. Bason 
Elizabeth A. Benson 

Sarah T. Beukema 

Stephanie A. Bishop 

Lea A. Boykin 

Robin W. Bullard 

Colby S. Butler 
Jennifer L. Caine 

Seniors 61 

Anne T. Carroll 
Katherine A. Clarke 
Sidney M. Coggins 

62 Seniors 

Sarah W. Coleman 

Catherine W. Coombs 

Dawn W. Covington 

Jennifer R. Culberson 

Mari E. Daviser 

Jo Anna P. Deans 

Roxanne D. Finch 

Melissa L. Fogg 

Mary Elizabeth W. Ford 

Sutton C. Foy 

Michelle R. Giammarco 

Meredith P. Green 

Alicia C. Greene 

Catherine W. Grimes 

Ashley R. Hamilton 

Seniors 63 

Julie I. Hamilton 

Louise W. Harris 

Elizabeth A. Helton 

Amy L. Henrick 

Sarah C. Herbert 

Julie-Anne E. Holland 

Marilyn L. Hull 
Finley L. James 
Joy C. Janson 

64 Seniors 

Jo mixer this week-end but Jennifer Steppe, Sarah Coleman, Tisha Carroll, Kathryn Johnson, Linnell 

/aughan, Ashley Langley, Lara Sykes, and Nancy Leach learn the fun behind wine-making at an I.S.S.A.C. func- 


I.S.S.A.C. Stands 
for F-U-N. 

This year at Saint Mary's a new organization, 
I.S.S.A.G., has been introduced in the high 
school. I.S.S.A.C. stands for Independent 
School Social Activities Committee and it is re- 
sponsible for many neat activities the high 
school has been involved in this year. 

I.S.S.A.C. is made up of many independent 
high schools such as Salem, Stuart Hall, Epis- 
copal High School, Christ School, Saint Mary's 
and many others. I.S.S.A.C. plans functions for 
the students in these and many other boarding 
schools that are members of it. Once a month 
there is a function that all of the schools attend 
and then there are some private mixers. 

Saint Mary's has taken part in four of these 
functions. We attended a Band party at Epis- 
copal High School where a band called 1964 
played. The Saint Mary's High School girls also 
went to Busch Gardens and party at Christ 
School and Woodberry/Episcopal weekend. 
The most exciting function was the private con- 
cert given by the Indigo Girls for I.S.S.A.C. 
This organization seems to promise many fun 
events for girls at Saint Mary's. Margaret 
McGlohan and Ashley Langley are Saint Mary's 
contacts with I.S.S.A.C. 

Carol L. Jarvis 
Lara L. Jones 

Nicole R. Jurovics 
Nicole E. Knowles 

Catherine A. Landry 

Seniors 65 

Ashley E. Langley 

Nancy C. Leach 

Jennifer A. Legen 

Melanie A. Lewis 

Julia E. Lynn 

Elizabeth H. McKay 

Amanda L. McKee 

Patricia A. Perry 

Sara S. Phillips 

66 Seniors 


Nelle B. Poisson 

Claudia S. Quebedeau 

Alexandra G. Quilici 

Ashley W. Reeves 
Kara N. Rhoden 
Kimberly L. Russ 

Charlotte E. Sears 

Su-Pei Siew 
Caroline K. Smith 

Seniors 67 


Huldah P. Smith 

Jennifer B. Steppe 

Amy E. Stone 

68 Seniors 

Lara F. Sykes 
Kathryn L. Taft 
Alexa L. Taylor 

Meredith C. Taylor 

Catherine D. Thompson 

Amy P. Towery 

Gillian H. Troy 

Margaret L. Tuttle 

Roberta L. Vaughan 

Alison M. Walker 

Heather D. Walker 

Alison B. Watts 

Suzanne J. Wayne 

Nicole M. Wedick 

Ellen S. Zimmerman 

Seniors 69 

Eleventh Grade 
Class Officers 

Ashley Thompson (leg. body), Cynthia Youngblood (dorm council), Allison Poe (vice-president), Stacy 
Dolan (secretary-treasurer), Kathryn Johnson (dorm council), Kristin Trammell (president) 

70 luniors 


Amy C. Albertson 

Laura W. Anderson 

Edith C. Bender 

Stephanie E. Best 

Rubye C. Brady 

Sasha M. Bray 

Annie C. Chalmers 

Jennifer M. Cranford 

Stacy L. Dolan 

Mary H. Donnell 

Jennifer D. Driver 

Sloan H. Dupree 

Darby L. Durand 

Ashley M. Edmonds 

Kimberly A. Egner 

Michele D. Fair 

Juniors 71 

Mary C. Foy 

Barbie J. Heath 

Kathryn K. Johnson 

Amy K. Jordan 

Christine L. Griffin 

Mary L. Honeycutt 

Martha M. Johnston 

Eden M. Kane 

Tia G. Hartley 

Susan A. Inabinet 

Erica P. Jones 

Alexandra K. Karn 

Jennifer A. Hayes 

Claudette E. Jardon 

Shannon L. Jones 

Mary T. Land 

72 lun 

Hey! You Can Always 
Do It Later! 

Your schedule has gotten a little 
out of control. So here you are 
again reaching for the caffeine, 
burning the midnight oil, franti- 
cally struggling to juggle mean- 
ingless words into some sem- 
blance of order hoping that you 
can complete your research paper 
due in Mrs. Batde's English class 
tomorrow morning. You knew 
that you shouldn't have gone out 

First things first . . . Cynthia Young- 
blood feels that being well-nourished 
will make her a more efficient student. 

last night, slept late this morning 
and then spent the afternoon 
watching soap operas on T. V . But 
you did! Why? Because you are a 
typical P-R-O-C-R-A-S-T-I-N-A- 

Like the majority of your peers 
you find excuses to idle away the 
hours in order to avoid work. You 
rationalize by thinking everyone 
puts something off that they don't 
like to do. True — that's normal! 
Problem is, there are those who 
put off, and off, and off . . . until 
it's either too late, or, like you, 
they only have time to do the min- 
imum amount of work needed in 
order to get by. 

Why do people procrastinate? 
Generally speaking, you procras- 
tinate because your priorities 
aren't set straight. Students would 
rather be with their friends than 
finishing Mr. Tate's paper ahead 
of time. When students come 
from six hours of school they just 
want to unwind and relax. That's 

So, how do you stop procrasti- 
nation? One effective solution is 
to list your activities in order of 
importance and proceed from the 
top down. Secondly, teachers rec- 
ommend that you work on the 
task you find most difficult first, 
leaving the easiest for last. One 
thing to remember is that you can 
always do it later! 

True to her philosophy . . . Cynthia 
Youngblood (r) is sure that eating will 
make her a better student. Kathryn 
Johnson (1) decides to give it a try, too. 

Carmaletta Locklear 

Camilla R. May 

Kerry E. Pate 

Margaret R. Perry 

Juniors 73 

Flashing a "V" for victory . , 
Minges survives another of life's little 

Watching 'em strut . . . Darby 
Durand lends support at an Un- 
datetettes' walk. 

Allison A. Poe 

Ashley H. Ray 

Luciana Saavedra 

Maria J. Salazar 

74 Juniors 

Jennifer L. Schmidt 

Susan E. Spivey 

Elizabeth A. Stephenson 

Jennifer J. Stocks 

Jessica B. Terr 

Ashley A. Thompson 

Penny G. Thompson 

Helen K. Trammell 

Mary E. Walker 
Catherine R. Walsh 
Ashley G. Wardell 
Sarah D. Washburn 

Amy T. Williams 

Regina D. Williams 

Polly P. Yeargan 

Cynthia J. Youngblood 



More Than Ever 

Playing together . . . students and faculty enjoy a volleyball game. 

Keeping us Together 

SMC faculty and staff are pant of our family. They don't disappear after classes; they come to our 
sports events, club walks, and special dinners. They attend chapel. Students come and go, but fac- 
ulty and staff provide continuity and a needed sense of permanence. Their presence in our lives out- 
side of their classrooms signals to us that we are more to them than just a last name and a grade 
point average. 

Now more than ever SMC faculty and staff lead us with love and help to unite us in purpose. 

Faculty and 

tMdy to do her part . 

t Spring Fling. 

11 V- 

. June Guncer is a good sport 

Dr. Clauston L. Jenkins, President 

Dr. Elgiva D. Watson, Dean of the Co, 

Mardi Hack, Dean of Students 

Mary Lida Alexander, Assistant Professor, P.E. 

Ellen Few Anderson, Assistant Professor, Art 

Jean Ann Anderson, Food Service Director 

Kenneth H. Babb, Instructor of Chemistry 

Joan P. Battle, Assistant Professor, English 

Dr. Thomas M. Bauso, Associate Professor, English Chair, 

Antonia Beh, Instructor, Dance 
Betty Bell, Faculty Secretary 
Christine Benshoff, Reference Librarian, Cataloger 

78 Faculty/Staff 

Terry Berg-Hayden, Manager, Computer System 

Ellen A. Birch, Professor, Mathematics 

Betty Blumgren Adams, Division Chair, Professor of Art 

Louise Bolash, Library Assistant 

Barbara R. Bunch, Director, Guidance 

Dr. Joseph W. Caddell, Assistant Professor, Social Studies 

Harry Callahan, Associate Professor, Drama 

Georgette Campbell, Associate Professor, Biology 

Bonnie M. Clark, R.N., Head Nurse 

Ruth Beasley Council, R.N., Assistant Head Nurse 

Windel Crawley, Superintendent, Buildings and Grounds 

Patricia Del Sapio, Bookkeeper/Housemother 

Faculty/Staff 79 

Elizabeth Patteson Dixon, Associate Director, Admissions 

Margaret Duncan, Instructor, P.E. 

Kay L. Durden, Library Assistant 

Deborah F. Edwards, Computer Specialist 

Barbara J. Elliott, Instructor, Mathematics 

Dr. Steven W. Esthimer, Associate Professor, Religion 

Hiram Fuller, Maintenance Supervisor 

Faye B. Fussell, Administrative Assistant to the President 

Martha Glover Garrett, Accts. Pybl.lPurch. /Housemother 

Helen Godwin, Housemother 

Gloria Graham, Acquisitions Assistant 

Selden Taylor Gray, Admissions Counselor 

80 Faculty/Staff 

00 ^*"«t ^*S. 

Alice Z. Greiner, Division of Mathematics and Science 

Dr. Kenneth L. Guilmart, Assistant Professor, Latin 

June Gunter, Instructor, Psychology 

Nicole Hagan, Assistant Professor, French 

Dr. Carolyn Hopper, Assistant Professor, History 

Jennette C. Herbert, Director, Admissions 

'arolyn Ralphs Hicks, Career and Personal Counselor 
Karen Hillman, Assistant Professor, Spanish 
Dr. John C. Hume, Jr. Associate Professor, Chair, History 
Alice L. Hunter, Mailroom Supervisor 
Diane W. Johnson, Instructor, Math 
Donna Spurrier Johnson, Secretary, Guidance Office 

Faculty/Staff 81 

Joyce Wade Johnson, Secretary, Dean of College/Housemother 

Dr. Karen K. Johnson, Associate Professor, History 

Margie L. Johnson, Receptionist/Switchboard 

Sarah Miles Johnson, Library Assistant 

Mary Lou Jones, Professor, Chair, Physical Education 

Barbara M. King, Secretary, Admissions 

Roger W. Lee, Instructor, Religion 

Marjorie Maddrey, Internal Auditor ^P* 

Mary M. Maudlin 

Margaret E. McGlohon, Director Student Activities and Housing 

Arthur McRae, Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Dr. Lucy Melbourne, Assistant Professor, French 

82 Faculty/Staff 

Rosalene Metzger, Assistant, Dean of Students 

Susan Whitton Musgrave, Assistant Alumnae Director 

Rita Nelson, Computer Records Sup. 

Dr. Margaret O'Shaughnessey, Assistant Professor, English 

Shohreh Prandoosh, Instructor of Science 

Ruth J. Pardue, Music 

Mary Pearson, Assistant Librarian 

Betty Petway, Registrar 

Pat Plant, Bookstore Manager 

Gisela Plemmons, Clerk 

Dr. Beth Proctor, Assistant Professor, English 

Dr. Wylie S. Quinn, III, Professor, Religion 

Faculty/Staff 83 

Henry M. Read, Director, Development 

Barbara Richards, Business Manager 

Elizabeth Scott Roof, Assistant Director, Admissions 

Alice M. Sarola, Secretary, Director of Development 

Susanne Schmidt, Secretary, Registrar's Office 

Margaret Selph, Housemother 

Anne T. Soles, Secretary, Registrar's Office 

Gretchen F. Smith, Director, Financial Aid 

Martha Montague Smith, Head Librarian 

Doris G. Stallings, R.N., Staff Nurse 

Dr. Janice Coffey Swab, Associate Professor, Chair, Biology 

Mary Virginia Swain, Director, College Relations 

84 FacultylStaff 

John V. Tate, Jr., Professor, English 

Terry Elizabeth Thompson, Assistant Professor, Music 

Christine L. Thomson, Reference Librarian 

Kathy Wall, Director, Annual Giving 

Bobbie H. Ward, Housemother 

The Very Rev. Janet C. Watrous, Chaplain 

Carolyn Whitaker, Sec/Housekeeping Supervisor 

Emmett Windham, Assistant Professor, Music 

Anna Wooten-Hawkins, Assistant Professor, English 

Tad Wyman, Alumnae Director 

Faculty/Staff 85 


More Than Ever 

"We're the Cold Cute . . . fourteen strong! " 

The More The Merrier 

Why get involved in a club or organization? The reasons vary from individual to individual. Many 
students enjoy belonging to a group and uniting with others to accomplish goals and complete proj- 
ects. Therefore, membership in a group, for them, is extremely beneficial. 

Clubs and organizations are as varied as the people who compose their membership. "Wats" who 
show school spirit, and try to get more people involved. "Serenitas Veritas" whose members are 
secret, can be counted on to make us feel good. And "Scoop" who involves everyone, both high school 
and college students. 

Now more than ever — all the students are involved at Saint Mary's. 


Ipholdlna tradition . . . Granddaughters Club maim- 
ers Margaret Hane and Leigh Batten feel a close 
irehip with the founding spirit of SMC, Aldert Smedes. 

Student Government Association 

The Student Government As- 
sociation consists of ten mem- 
bers who represent every Saint 
Mary's student. The purposes of 
this organization are to instill in 
the students the principles of 
self-control, responsibility, and 
honor, to foster loyalty to the col- 
lege, to maintain a spirit of coop- 
eration among the students, fac- 
ulty, and staff, and in every way 
possible the best interests of the 
college. The 1 9B9-90 SGA set a 
goal of moving ahead and dream- 
ing of Can Be's rather than look- 
ing back and wishing for Could 

Have Been's. Their goal was that 
of unity. They established new 
traditions of recognition which 
focused upon making the individ- 
ual student feel as if she could 
make a difference. 

The SGA originated a Student 
of the Month program where 
they recognized students for 
academic, athletic, and overall 
contributions to the school. They 
also worked to recognize stu- 
dents by sending them congratu- 
latory notes for any activity or 
award they received. A Student 
Budget Fees committee was an- 

other program the SGA imple- 
mented this year. The purpose of 
the program was to manage the 
portion of student fees desig- 
nated by the SGA for the use of 
clubs to sponsor activities which 
would benefit the entire Saint 
Mary's community. These new 
programs were established to 
emphasize the importance of the 
individual at Saint Mary's and to 
achieve the SGA's goal of unity. 
The SGA worked to sponsor 
events that would allow each 
Saint Mary's student the op- 
portunity to maintain her indi- 

viduality and to establish ties that 
would bind her to every other stu- 
dent on campus. 

The SGA also sponsored tN 
events of old traditions which 
were Honor Week, Fall Fest, SGA 
Fall Formal, Lighting O' the 
Grove, and Mother- Daughter 
Weekend. The SGA officers give 
their time, effort, end energy tc 
Saint Mary's and her students ir 
order to provide an environment 
where students make a differ 

SGAngelsl SGA officers are ready for Christmas at 
the Lighting 'O the Grove. 

Setting their eights on the baaeh . . . AnneTilghman, 
Janet Poythrese, Heather Moore, and Hunter 
Grogen explore the local mini-mart parking lot. 

SGA i 

Anna Tilghman [chairman — JB], 
Shelly Nuttall Cchairman — dorm 
council], Jennifer Jones [vice- 
chairman — JB), Carlyle Herbert 
Cday student president), Barbara 
Bryant [vice-president), Ashley 
Langley CHS social chairman), 
Heather Moore (president), Mary 
Tyler Fore Ccol. social chairman), 
Molly Hull (UCVP). Kim Sorrells 

Qlve us a smile, Carlyle! Outgoing day 
student president. Carlyle Herbert is 
happy over a job well-done. 

Tall me what Ifc'a all about . . . New 

underclass vice-president Ann Maury 
Smith gets advice from this year's 
vice-president, Molly Hull. 


You met them the first day 
of school. You saw their skit 
at assembly. You listened to 
them weekly at hall meetings. 
You heard them yell "Quiet 
House! " at night. You went to 
them with your questions. 
They are your hall counselors: 
the girls who are "the link" be- 
tween students and staff. Hall 
counselors are responsible 
for bringing you information 
and keeping you up-to-date. 
They take your problems to 
the faculty and staff, and then 
bring their solutions to you. 
As Student Government As- 
sociation President Heather 
Moore said. "Hall counselors 
are the girls who keep a spirit 
alive for all the girls on the 

Christina Clark, Kathy Clarke, 
Melissa Downey, Lara Sykes, 
Sarah Coleman, Linnell 
Vaughan, Flossie Dossen- 
bach, Jenny Caine, Stephanie 
Bishop, Virginia McGratty, 
Cammie Bason, Joy Janson, 
Lisa Svendsgaard, Gina 
Hamill, Elizabeth Williamson, 
Sutton Foy, Heather Walker, 
JulieAnn Holland, Alex Quilici, 
Colby Butler, Kristin Gardner, 
Beth Watson, Paige Byrd, Ali 
Dilworth, Becky Covert, 
Heath Dalton, Kathryn Taft, 
Virginia Sharp, Blanche 
Slade, Laura Blair, CNot pic- 
tured) Catherine Hare 

\ Dorm 

r Dorm Council is an impor- 
I3nt go-between for the 
icudents and the administra- 
on. One of the most impor- 
3nt functions is organization- 
Jl, to make certain that 
yeryone knows what to ex- 
set ahead of time. Dorm 
uouncil also helps the whole 
phool pull together instead of 
ieing a campus of separate 
torms. Thus, Dorm Counsel 
k an important vehicle not 
inly of communication, but 
teo of school spirit. 

Meg Tuttle, Shelly Nuttall 
[chairman], Natalie Gaskins, 
Cynthia Youngblood, Molly 
Hull, Olivia Adams, LeaAnn 
Boykin, Kathryn Johnson 


The marshals are elected by 
the student body from the ris- 
ing college sophomore class 
and assume their duties on 
the third Sunday before Com- 
mencement. The Chief Mar- 
shal drops the handkerchief 
at the end of the Commence- 
ment exercises; officially end- 
ing the school year. They 
usher at concerts, serve at 
various school functions, and 
maintain order at all student 
body gatherings. 

A Salnfc Mary's tradition . . . The col- 
lege mershels are an important part 
of our heritage. 


The Chapel Marshals are a 
group of twelfth graders 
chosen by the high school 
students in the spring of their 
eleventh grade year. The cur- 
rent Marshals nominate ris- 
ing twelfth graders, who 
maintain a grade point aver- 
age of 2.0 or better. The 
nominee with the most votes 
is named Chief Marshal. 

Chapel marshals encourage 
participation in services, con- 
sideration, and attendance; 
they collect chapel cards, 
hand out bulletins, enforce 
conduct, and seat and dis- 
miss the congregation. 

Which way to go? College marshals 
seem divided about directions. 

Phi Theta 

Outstanding academic achieve- 
ment in the college department is 
recognized by the Chi Beta Chap- 
ter of the Phi Theta Kappa Honor 
Fraternity of American Junior 
Colleges. To be eligible for mem- 
bership in this club, "a student 
shall be of good moral character, 
shall possess recognized quali- 
ties of citizenship, and shall have 
established academic excellence 
as judged by the faculty. " College 
Freshmen must have an average 
of 3. 5 after the first semester to 
qualify. College Sophomores 
must have an overall average of 
3.25 or better. 

Bright lights of SMC . . . new Phi 

Theta Kappa members take their 
places of honor. Heather Scoggins 
carefully holds her candle. 

Laura Blair Cpresident], Valerie 
Cook [vice-president]. Shelly Nut- 
tall [secretary), Brette Clark, 
Keely Simerville, Gina Hamill, 
Sandy Fincher, Jennifer Jones, 
Heather Scoggins, Wick Dunlap. 
Tressa Haynes. Yew Nee Teoh, 
Tomomi Watanabe, Satomi 
Uchida, Elizabeth Gilliken, Gay 
Parker, Lauren Black, Kelsea 

High School 



The purpose of the High School 
Honor Society is to recognize 
outstanding students for their 
academic and social achieve- 
ments. The inductions into the 
society take place in a special 
chapel service held once a semes- 
ter. The candidates must main- 
tain a 3. "7 cumulative grade point 
average for one semester. Mem- 
bers must achieve a grade point 
average of 3. 5 after two semes- 
ters and 3. 25 after three semes- 

The High School Honor Society 
aids the community every semes- 
ter by taking part in community 
service projects. In Fall Semester 
'83, the members gave up their 
afternoon to help garden the 
landscaping in front of the Kenan- 
Graham Library. In the spring 
semester of '90, the members of 
the society helped put together 
candy baskets for underprivi- 
leged children for Easter. It is one 
of the goals of the High School 
Honor Society to uphold the 
standards of it's members not 
only in the classroom, but also in 
the community. 

This years officers were: Penny 
Thompson, president; Sloan 
Dupree, vice-president; Ashley 
Ray, secretary; Meredith Taylor, 
treasurer. In closing, Elizabeth 
Evans, a second year member, 
explains, "As a member of the 
High School Honor at Saint 
Mary's, I get a chance to set an 
example for my fellow students, 
as well as aid my community." 

Inducting now members . . . Phi 

Theta Kappa officers conduct a 
chapel service. 

Ashley Bay. Sloan Dupree, Penny 
Thompson [president!, Meredith 
Taylor, Joy Jansen, Kathryn 
Taft, Elizabeth Aiken, Allison Poe, 
Kristin Trammel!, Ashley Reeves, 
Holli Donnell, Colie Wedick. Linnell 
Vaughan, Marta Johnston, Mel- 
anie Lewis, Jenny Schmidt, 
Caitlin Brady, Dawn Covington, 
Carolyn Foy. Miss-E Bender, Eliz- 
abeth Evans, Carmaletta Lock- 
lear, Polly Yeangan, Molly Hull, Su 
Pei Siew, Amanda McKee, Lara 
Jones, Meredith Green, Ellen 
Davis, Sarah Beukema, Gillian 
Troy, Webster Grimes, Sutton 

The Circle 

As the Circle, an honorary 
club, symbolizes unity, the 
purpose of this organization is 
to promote a spirit of cooper- 
ation among the students, 
and between the students 
and faculty, through the cul- 
tivation of high ideals of sen- 
vice, fellowship, citizenship, 
and scholarship, and to assist 
new students in finding their 
place in school life and ac- 

tivities. The Circle was found- 
ed in 1 93S and recently cele- 
brated its 50th anniversary. 
The Circle is designed to rec- 
ognize outstanding Saint 
Mary's girls who are mem- 
bers of the college depart- 

The blue ring worn under 
the Saint Mary's ring indi- 
cates a Circle member. The 
midnight walk around campus 

several times a year with the 
induction of new members is a 
traditional part of the Circle 
ceremony. The Circle stone in 
front of Holt is a constant re- 
minder of the Order of the 

The qualities of a Circle 
member represent a genuine 
interest in and love for Saint 
Mary's. Every Circle member 
is constantly striving to be- 

come a better Saint Mary's 
girl. It is her responsibility tc 
help other works towarc 
these higher expectations 
also. Just as the Circle repre 
sents a round and unifyinj 
force, so do the members o 
the Order of the Circle striv< 
to promote unity in all phasei 
of life at Saint Mary's. 

The Circle Continues Forever . . . 1 9B9/1 390 mem- 
bers and 1990/1991 members 

United in purpose . . . members walk to make the 

Natalie Gaskins [president] 
Anna Tilghman [vice-presi- 

Kim Sorrells [secretary] 
Blanche Slade 
Mary Tyler Fore 
Kimball Harris 
Ali Dilworth 
Brette Clark 
Heather Moore 
Flossie Dossenbech 
Beth Watson 
Pat Gillam 

Staying centered . . . Anna Tilghman 
and Pat Gillam lead new member Kim- 
ball Harris Co the circle. 

Passing an the torch . . . Natalie 

Gaskins turns her presidency over to 
Parker Dawson. 

Clubs/Groups 37 


Beacon is the high school 
leadership organization, and 
as such represents one of the 
highest honors a Saint Mary's 
girl can attain. The purpose is 
synonymous with its name, 
that is, to be a shining ex- 
ample of all that is good about 
Saint Mary's and to embody 
the school's spirit and values. 
Beacon members also strive 
to encourage all members of 
the Saint Mary's community 
to involve themselves in the 
school, and to feel a genuine 
love for and devotion to Saint 

Holding choir candlaa high . . . 

Beacon members begin their walk. 

Sutton Foy (president), 
Ashley Ray (treasurer), 
Kathryn Taft (secretary), 
Meredith Taylor, LeaAnn Boy- 
kin, Sloan Dupree, Lara 
Jones, Colie Wedick, Meg 
Tuttle, Amanda McKee, 
Ashley Reeves, Ashley 




The Spanish Honor Society 
is composed of girls who not 
only have achieved academ- 
ically in Spanish, but who also 
cane about the language and 
the culture. The group tries to 
encourage others in their 
study of the language. 

Su Pei Siew, Elizabeth Evans, 
Colie Wedick, Karen Hillman 
CadvisorO, Allison Poe, Chrissy 
Griffin, Sloan Dupree, Eliz- 
abeth Aiken, Ashley Ray, Mer- 
edith Green, Holli Donnell, 
Penny Thompson, Carlyle 


"We Are The Spirit, " WATG 
a group consisting of college 
sophomores who promotes 
school spirit, encourage! 
everyone to get involved 
From cheers before basket 
ball games and tennn 
matches to the late night clut 
walks, WATS' goal is to liver 
up and lighten up our activi 

Singln 1 In the Rain . 

their water initiation. 

New Wats members enjoy 

Qlivia Adams, Lloyd Ann Cop- 
bett, Catherine Sellars, Robin 
Spears. Virginia Gary, Wick 
Dunlap, Beth Stewart, Kim 
Czornij. Garnett Vranian, 
Tallie Turner, Amy Appert, 
Caroline Bowers. Katherine 
Allen, Shelly Nuttall Cpres- 
ident], Sam Walker, Jennifer 
Jones, Holly Byrum, Sarah 
McElveen, Virginia McGratty, 
Audra Wetherill 

Next: year's president Is ready for ac- 
tion . . . Marietta Steck vows to keep 
her bulb burning. 

Holding their bulbs high . . . Wats 
members get lit led by President 
Shelly Nuttall. 

Clubs/Groups 1 CM 


Abracadabra is a secret col- 
lege social club. 

Tapping a new member . . . Debbie 
Debruhl inducts the 199D/1991 

J -- < t J —Ml 

Pat Gillam, Audra Wetherill, Debbie 
DeBruhl (vice-president). Kim Vickers 
[secretary], Sarah Adams (pres- 
ident), Ellen Gilbert, Lizzie Bull, Mimi 
Haynes, Barbara Bryant, Lauren 
Seaeoms, Lauren Black, Kimball 
Harris, Mollie Gowens, Sallie Smith- 
wick, Maria Naula, Caroline Grump- 
ier. Kim Sorrells, Katharine Scholl, 
Jenny Dunstan 

Silent S 

Silent S is a secret club. No 
one knows about its walks ex- 
cept the members and the 
new initiates. The day after Si- 
lent S walks, everyone knows 
who got in because all the 
members wean red ribbons on 
their* arms. The purpose of Si- 
lent S is also a secret. 

Abracadabra the choeen few . . . 
President; Sarah Adams leads the 
walk for new members. 

They're on the fast Crack . . . new 

members are led Co their initiation by 
President Sarah Adams. 

Flossie Dossenbach, Kim 
Vickers, Lizzie Bull, Blanche 
Slade, Virginia McG ratty 
(president), Heather Moore 
(vice-president), Pat Gillam 


MAPS is a college socle 
club that promotes schoc 

Mary B. Craft, Michelle 
Cress, Olivia Adams, Heather 
Moore, Beth Watson, Kath- 
erine Allen, Caroline Bowers, 
Holly Byrum. Clair Cockrell 
[secretary], Gannett Vranian, 
Sarah McElveen (president], 
Virginia Gary Cvice-president) 


: Scoop has both high school 
>nd college members. The 
lub walks several times each 
<ear and takes many new 
nembers at each walk. The 
neaning of the club is secret 
>ut the purpose is to create 
ixcitement among all the 

Rosemary Mcllhenny, Mari- 
etta Steck, Audra Wetherill, 
Catherine Sellars Cpresident), 
Paula Edwards, Suzanne 
Wayne, AM Walker, Joanna 
Deans, Beth Chambers, 
Sarah McElveen, Margaret 
Hane, Heather Moore, 
Heather Angles, Lisa Svends- 
gaard, Anne Ballentine, Paige 
Smith, Gillian Troy, Amy Wil- 
liams, Charlotte Bikle, Eliz- 
abeth Holscher, Elizabeth Van 
Dyke, Traci Seely, AM Karn, 
Beth Scott, Robin Bullard. 
Molly Hull, Allison Poe, Jenni- 
fer Steppe 


S.H.A.R.E. consists of 
1 2th graders. The purpose of 
this club is to promote school 
spirit for all clubs, activities 
and athletics, especially in the 
high school department. 

Suzanne Wayne, Michelle 
Giammarco, Amy Towery, 
Nancy Leach, Holli Donnell, 
Linnell Vaughan, Alicia Green, 
Tisha Carroll Coriginal mem- 
ber], Ashley Langley Coriginal 
member), Jenny Caine Corig- 
inal member], Sarah Coleman 
Coriginal member) 


One club in the high school 
section at Saint Marys is the 
Spiders. It was started in 
1 972 and is made up of 
twelfth graders and one col- 
lege sophomore who is known 
as "Madam Spider." This is 
one of the many secret clubs 
on the St. Mary's campus so 
only those chosen to be in the 
Spiders actually know what it 
means to be a Spider. One job 
of the Spiders is to promote 
school spirit in the high 
school. Some activities done 
by the Spiders this year were 
to take the Governor Moore- 
head children trick or treating 
and also a Jello booth at 
Spring Fling. 

The Spiders claim a new member . . . 

with permanent magic marker. 

Anna Tilghman (Madame), 
Katie Landry (secretary], 
Sarah Beukema (president], 
Colby Butler (parliamentar- 
ian], Ann Maury Smith (trea- 
surer], Su Pei Siew, Michelle 
Giammarco, Alex Quilici, 
Nancy Leach, Ellen Davis, 
Lucas James, Kathy Clarke, 
Kim Russ 


Undatettes is a high school 
social club that promotes 
school spirit. 

Keeping the phone lines open . . . Un- 
datettes ape out for an evening stroll. 

Molly Hull [vice-president], 
Lara Sykes [president), 
Mandy Perry [treasurer], 
Ashley Reeves [secretary), 
Ashley Edmonds, Sloan Du- 
pree, Lea Ann Boykin, Linnell 
Vaughan, Meredith Taylor. 
Sarah Coleman, Sutton Foy, 
Ashley Hamilton, Julie Ham- 
ilton, Alicia Greene, Lara 
Jones, Cammie Bason, Robin 
Bullard, Gillian Troy, Elizabeth 


Day students supposedly 
go home at night, but as we all 
know, they are here a lotl — 
for club walks, using the li- 
brary, or just visiting with the 
boarders. Day students often 
help the boarders to feel at 
home in Raleigh. It's not at all 
unusual for day students to 
spend the night on campus, 
whether because of snow or 
just for fun. One of the most 
popular functions of the year 
was sponsored by the day stu- 
dents — the Sweetheart 
Dance. Day students are an 
important part of Saint 

"With every regret, wo cant tell you 
Yet!" Undatettes are looking for a 

Jade Brannock, Sloan 
Dupnee, Carlyle Herbert 
[president], Ashley Edmonds, 
Holli Donnell, Colie Wedick, 
Tudi Martin, Ashley Ray, Alli- 
son Poe, Kristin Trammell, 
Penny Thompson, Carma- 
letta Locklear, Kim Egner, 
Shannon Kelly, Shannon 
Jones, Jenny Schmidt, Caitlin 
Brady, Sarah Washburn, Jen 
Legen, Jennifer Culbertson, 
Julie Hamilton, Michelle Fair, 
Polly Yeargan 



Sadd is a new addition to Sei 
Mary's this year. The main functit 
of this club is to raise studei 
awareness about the problems 
drinking and driving. One way tl 
members accomplished that gc 
was to sell T-shirts promoting ben 
smart and staying safe. Sec 
achieved its goal of making us tri 
about our actions and behaviors a 
how what we do affects others. 

Holly Coward (secretary}, 
Mary Tyler Fore (co-presi- 
dent), Joy Jensen (co-presi- 
dent], Ashley Reeves (trea- 
surer), Ashley Thompson 


Medical Minds is a new club this 
ear at Saint Mary's. Medical 
dinds consists of nine members, 
deluding Regina Williams, pres- 
jent and founder of the club. 
tannie Clark, head nurse at the 
rfealth Center, serves as ad- 
isor. The purpose of Medical 
Vlinds is to educate and inform 
he students, faculty and staff of 
Jaint Mary's, in health interests 
nd concerns. 

i Medical Minds has sponsored 
arious activities throughout the 
■ear for the Saint Mary's com- 
nunity. At Halloween, the mem- 
iers gave out health treats to the 
■tudents at dinner. The bag of 
reats contained yogurt raisins, 
iranola bars, trail mix, and dif- 
3rent fruits, such as apples and 

During March, which is Health 
/lonth. Medical Minds invited 
..peskers from the Triangle area 
o speak to the members of the 
Saint Mary's community. The 
urograms were held on each 
Wednesday night of the month in 
flagland Auditorium. The topics 
iif the programs included Aids, 
3reast Cancer, Eating Dis- 
urders, and Stress. 
' Although Medical Minds had a 
it/onderful start for their first 
mar, President Regina Williams 
remarked, "Next year will be even 
tetter! " 

Bonny Clark (nurse), Regina 
Williams [president), Roxanne 
Finch, Erica Jones, Radford 
Perry, Marta Johnston, Ca- 
milla May, Annie Chalmers, 
Caitlin Brady 


Many, people aren't quite 
sure what Letter Club is. Its 
members include anyone who 
letters in a sport. The advisor 
of this club is Miss Alexander, 
and its officers for 1 989-90 
were Lisa Svendsgaard and 
Kim Sorrels. This service 
club's main project is a "Fall 
Fun Run" held here on campus 
for anyone that enjoys run- 
ning. The money raised from 
this event goes to buy a gift 
for the school. During Spring 
Fling, the Letter Club ran a 
dart throwing contest where 
candy was given as prizes. 
They were also involved in the 
Governor Morehead School's 
Special Olympics, which they 
all enjoyed. A banquet is held in 
the spring, honoring all teams 
and clubs such as Sea Saints 
and Orchesis, which is spon- 
sored by the Letter Club. 

Preparing Chair new home . . . Pho- 
tography Club members Ashley 
Griffin, Karen Dismukes, and Bridget 
Butler clean out the old lab and get 
ready to move in. 

Ashley Langley, Kim Sorrells 
[co-president), Sarah Cole- 

■ ■■BftHMBM^MlJ 

III ■ 




■■■■■ " ***■— ta5a| 


l»^i *^^^H 

1 ■^^^^j I * *a^ mtm m 

man, Amy Stone, Audrie 

B)jW>-T " w % w ^"" 

%»\ ^ 

Adams, Kathryn Taft, Eliza- 

i m M f 

' *♦ JBm 

beth Aiken, Janet Poythness, 
Lisa Svendsgaard Cco-presi- 
dentJ, Mary Virginia Green, 


■I ^aji 

^^^ \*"* 

Geni Wade, Molly Hull, Eliza- 


■V^H * ( 

beth Williamson, Julie Lynn, 

' v W>^ 

/ 1 *1 ■ 

Virginia McGratty, Linnell 

' J ^^^^K^ y^^tU 


tf I 

Vaughan, Jennifer Hall 






§ f 

^K i 


Photography Club is one of Che 
newest clubs on the Saint Mary's 
campus. It was started in the fall 
of 1 988 by Dr. Steve Esthimer 
who presides as the club's 
advisor. The club's main project 
this year was to complete and 
make ready for use the darkroom 
which is located in the Music 
building. Another activity spon- 
sored by the Photography Club is 
a photography contest held in the 
spring. The contest is open to 
students as well as faculty and 
the winning photos are displayed 
in the library. The Photography 
Club has taken many outings this 
year such as the one to Durham 
to view the Robert Mapplethorpe 
exhibit. The Photography Club is 
open to all Saint Mary's students. 

The photographer photographed. . . 

Beth Scott hard at work. 

Beth Scott, Ashley Griffin, 
Kristy Laws on, Webster 
Grimes, Regina Williams, 
Steve Esthimer- CadvisorO 


Applause, Inc. is the Drarr 
Club here at Saint Mary'! 
Applause, Inc. produces tw 
to three plays a year. Tr 
members work on the plays 
every facet. They serve e 
producers, directors, stac 
hands and actresses. At 
plause, Inc. is similar to a con 
munity theatre. Area citizer 
participate in the shows spoi 
sored by Applause, Inc. 

This year Applause, ln< 
sponsored two shows 
"That's Life" an original play t 
Guy Monger and Saint Mary 
own Harry Callahan in the fa 
"The Velveteen Rabbit" wa 
produced in the spring. 

In recent years Applaus 
Inc. has performed everythir 
from Shakespeare to corned 
to children's specials. A| 
plause, Inc. is sure to be 
source of entertainment fci 
the Saint Mary's communii 
for years to come. 

Virginia McGratty, Sydney 
Coggins, Hollie Coward, Cath- 
erine Hare, Tressa Haynes, 
Tina Williams [vice-president] 


Serenitas Veritas is a 
secret organization of college 
sophomores dedicated to 
promoting a spirit of love and 
concern in the Saint Mary's 
community- The members re- 
main anonymous because it is 
giving and not the given that 
they emphasize. 

Ellen Gilbert (president] 
Beth Watson (vice-president) 
Debbie DeBruhl (secretary] 
Natalie Gaskins (treasurer] 
Virginia Gary (keeper of the list] 
Holly Byrum (secret saint] 
Katherine Taft (quiet angel) 
Paige Byrd 
Blanche Slade (not pictured) 


Atlas consists of seventeen 
foreign students either at- 
tending Saint Mary's in high 
school or college from the fol- 
lowing countries; Bahamas, El 
Salvador, England, Japan, Ku- 
wait, Malaysias, Sri Lanka, 
and Venezuela. 

The main goal in the year is 
to promote involvement and 
unification between the for- 
eign and American students. 
Atlas achieved this through 
selling care packages for new/ 
high school students during 
fall exams, sponsoring an in- 
ternational dinner in the 
spring, and throughout the 
year attending "international" 
parties with foreign student 
clubs at the surrounding uni- 
versities — Duke University, 
North Carolina State Uni- 
versity, and University of 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 

Atlas seeks to educate 
themselves and the rest of 
the student body about dif- 
ferent cultures and to form 
lasting friendships. 

Atlas holds up the wall . . . Members 
combine business with pleasure as 
they prepare to have a meeting in the 
dining hall. 

Mary Jo Salazar, Su Pei Siew 
(president), Catherine 
O'Brien, Aura Colemenares, 
Sheila O'Brien 


The purpose of this club is 
to encourage interaction be- 
tween the freshmen resi- 
dents of Cruikshank and Holt. 
This all freshman club is an 
avid card playing group. 

Karla Waters, Van Casteel. 
Ginny James, Gayle Fenning, 
Elizabeth Holmes, Marietta 
Steck, Charlotte Bikle (pres- 
ident], Letitia Jacobs (secre- 
tary), Gina Hamill, Mary Rich- 
ard Shapard, Caroline Mount- 
castle, Mary Virginia Green 
(vice-president), Sherridan 
Starr, Heather Clark 


Because students at Sain 
Mary's College are hono 
bound to uphold the highes 
values of this school, it is ap 
propriate that we govern ouri 
selves. A large part of th 
spirit that is Saint Mary's 
sides in the fact that we sup 
port each other, and we agre 
to be held accountable for ou 
actions by our peers. J-Boar 
members are an integral par 
of this process, one whic 
makes SMC the special an 
personal place we know it 

Meredith Taylor, Holli Donnell, 
Sue Jett Russler, Elizabeth 
Williamson, Karen Johnson 
CadvisorD, Tisha Carroll, Kim 
Sorrells, Jennifer Jones Cvice- 
chairi, Anna Tilghman Cchair), 
Carlyle Herbert 


i Being a member of the 
jiaint Mary's College commu- 
nity means being responsible 
ror our own actions. Probably 
jme of the most valuable les- 
ions to be learned here is that 
l>f cooperation; everyone pulls 
nogether to ensure that we 
^maintain our precious heri- 
tage of self-government. The 
Legislative Body protects this 
fight and responsibility which 
;ve all share. 

Betty Adams (faculty), Bar- 
bara Bryant CSGA vice-presi- 
dent), Tom Bauso CfacultyD. 
Ellen Zimmerman, Molly Hull, 
Carlyle Herbert, Heather 
Moore, Ashley Thompson, 
Charlotte Bikle 


Under che leadership of Editor 
Kelsea Parker. The Belles flour- 
ished this year. Crosswords, 
comics, birthdays, and horo- 
scopes were popular regular fea- 
tures. Career Focus, a new 
column written by alumni, pro- 
vided helpful advice tailored to the 
special needs of Saint Mary's 
girls. In recognition of our po- 
tentially disasterous environ- 
mental situation, several articles 
focused on what we can do here 
and now to be conscientious 
global citizens. Controversial 
topics, such as the Mapplethorpe 
art exhibit and the question of 
club initiations, were also ex- 
plored. And of course, current 
news items — from Hurricane 
Hugo and The Lighting 'O The 
Grove, to team sports and out- 
standing students — also found a 
place in The Belles. 

A lot of time was spent trying 
to upgrade the appearance of the 
paper, and in the spring a new 
title logo and color graphics 
[courtesy of the SGA] greatly im- 
proved readability. 

Staff members had several fun 
outings together, including a 
cookout at Carolyn Hick's house 
and dinner at Darryl's. It was a 
good year for The Belles of Saint 

Hard work recognized . . . Belles Edi- 
tor Kelsea Parker accepts the Jane 
Augustan Rabon award for most out- 
standing contribution to the student 

Kim Goines, Angie Spivey, 
Eden Kane, Sandy Fincher, 
Valerie Cook, Heather 
Moore, Jenny Schmidt, Car- 
lyle Herbert, Katherine Jor- 
dan (assistant editor), Kelsea 
Parker (editor), Beth Proctor 


The Saint Mary's Environ- 
mental Club, formerly known as 
the Science Club, made some im- 
portant contributions towards 
our awareness about the global 
crisis we are currently facing. 
Each person here at SMC had a 
chance to do what she could to be 
environmentally smart because 
SMEC encouraged recycling. 
Containers were strategically 
located around campus so that 
soft drink cans could conveniently 
be discarded. The SMC commu- 
nity was also asked to bring in old 
telephone books for recycling. 
Making each girl aware that her 
habits and attitudes could make a 
difference in the world was a goal 
and an achievement of SMEC. 

Alexa Taylor, Stephanie Phil- 
lips, Colie Wedick [president], 
Carlyle Herbert, Sarah Beu- 
kema, Betsy Helton 


Organization la the key . . . Alix Dyer 
and Catherine Hare plan the portrait 

The Stagecoach staff, 
under the leadership of its edi- 
tor, Catherine Hare, has tried 
to make this year's book a 
memorable one for the stu- 
dents. An annual has several 
purposes, among them the 

following: it is an importer 
historical record for the ca 
lege; it is a public relation 
tool; and it is a memory boot 
We hope to have fulfilled all 
these functions this year. 

Regina Williams, Flossie Dos- 
senbach, Brette Clark (assis- 
tant editor), Elizabeth McKay, 
Pat Billam, Catherine Hare 
(editor), Roxanne Finch, Beth 
Scott, Maria Naula, Heather 
Moore, Beth Proctor (advisor) 

:-==!!! i.. ,ii |J 

Nothing's mora fun than producing a 
yearbook! Dr. Proctor and Maria 
Naula check captions one more Cime. 

Clubs/Groups 1 23 

Cold Cuts 

The Cold Cuts is a college 
sophomore washtub band. At 
the end of each year the pro- 
ceeding members pick seven 
girls to carry on the Cold Cut 
tradition. These sevel girls are 
referred to as the "Original 
Seven." New/ members are in- 
ducted during the year. The 
Cold Cuts play instruments 
from the traditional bongos, 
sticks, maracas to the salt 

and pepper shakers, mops, 
and orange juice crusher. 
Each year they wear bright 
colored overalls and shirts. 
They perform for civic events, 
school and many Saint Mary's 
events. The Cold Cuts is a 
long standing tradition at 
Saint Mary's. 

The 19B9-1990 Cold Cuts 
chose royal blue and radiant 
pink as their colors. The orig- 

inal seven served as a founda- 
tion on which they built their 
unique image to last through- 
out the year. The original 
seven are: Lauren Sessoms, 
president; Beth Watson, sec- 
retary/treasurer; Claire 
Cockrell, Lil' Darlin; AM Dil- 
worth, Flossie Dossenbach, 
Margaret Hane and Garnett 

The theme song for the 

Cold Cuts this year was "I Gi 
By With A Little Help From N 
Friends" by the thriving groL 
of the BO's — The Beatle 
The 19S9-1SSO origin 
seven took seven more gin 
to join in their washtub ban 
Together they brought smile 
and loads of fun to the life i 
Saint Mary's. 

Unvslling their colors . . 

their stuff for assembly. 

the Original Seven strut 

Being e Cold Cut le In Che beet of taste! AM Oilworth 
lavishes mustard and ketchup on Virginia McGratty; 
Natalie Gaskins is already well-seasoned. 

Flossie Dossenbach, Virginia 
McGratty, Debbie Debruhl, 
Olivia Adams, Mollie Gowens, 
Lauren Sessons [president), 
Pat Gillam, Garnett Vranian, 
Beth Watson [secretary/ 
treasurer), Claire Cockerell, 
Margaret Hane, Natalie Gas- 
kins, K. T. Tierney, Ali Dilworth 


Getting ready for the new year, Beth 
Watson and Lauren Sessoms paint 
their instruments. 

Playing for Parents Weekend, Beth 
Watson and Olivia Adams show that 
SMC spirit! 

Clubs/Groups 1 25 


The Granddaughters Club con- 
sists of students who are direct 
descendants of Saint Mary's 
alumnae, including their mothers, 
grandmothers, and great-grand- 
mothers Cof all degrees). The club 
was established in 1 909 by Kate 
McKimmon, teacher, secretary 
and treasurer of the Alumnae 
Association and herself an 
alumna of Saint Mary's. The first 
club had 33 members: 1 1 
granddaughters, P"7 daughters 
and five students who were the 
third generation of Saint Mary's. 

The purpose of the club is to 
keep a close kinship with the 
Alumnae Association, to con- 
tinue the traditions of the college, 
and to build new ones, to pro- 
mote school spirit, and to form a 
nucleus of students that will later 
develop into proficient service in 
the Alumnae Association. The 
club's mascot and chief cheer- 
leader is the Ghost of Aldert 
Smedes, founder of Saint Mary's 
in 1 8-42, who roams the halls and 
lives in the attic of Smedes. 

Granddaughters Club mem- 
bers, who call themselves Ghost- 
busters, and the Ghost walk 
every fall to tap new members. 
Ghost busters send Halloween 
treats to the student body; are in 
charge of the luminaries for the 
Lighting '0 the Grove, help with 
the party given each year to the 
graduating college class, and pre- 
sent a chapel service, as well as 
other community projects through- 
out the year. 

Decorating for Lighting "O the 

Grove, Claire Norman, Virginia 
Sharps, and Elizabeth VanDyke take 
a break from distributing luminaries. 

Charlotte Bikle, Letitie Jacobs, Sheila 
O'Brien, Webster Grimes, Beth 
Scott, Hunter Grogan Csecretary), 
KathrynTaftttreBsurer), Sutton Foy, 
Sarah Coleman, Heather Moore, 
Janet Poythress, Margaret Hane 
[president], Anne Tilghmen, Cether- 
ine O'Brien, Lucae James, Many 
Richard Shapard. Rory Phair, Marte 
Johnston, Camilla May, Carolyn Foy, 
Elizabeth Aiken 

Not Pictured: Audrie Adems, Chep 
Andrews, Ginne Besinger, Alison 
Bates, Leigh Batten, Beth Benson, 
Laura Blair, Elizabeth Bowles, Sloan 
Bridger, Parker DawBon, Holli Don- 
nell, Mollie Gowens Cvice- president), 
Kate Harrell, Kimbell Herris, Louise 
Herrie, Tresee Heynes, Ceroline 
Head, Lee Johanson, Teressa Mann, 
Tudi Martin, Rosemary Mcllhenny. 
Suzenne Nordan. Cleir Norman, Red- 
ford Perry. Kethenne Pulliem, Sue 
Jett Russler, Virginia Sharp, Ann 
Maury Smith, Sallie Smithwick, Men- 
ette Steck. Anne Underwood, Eliza- 
beth VenOyke, Geni Wade, Audra 
Wether ill, Beth Wray 

Four Year 

The four year girls is a club 
composed of a group of girls who 
have attended St. Mary's begin- 
ning their junior year in high 
school through their sophomore 
year in college. To these girls St. 
Mary's is truly a place to be cher- 
ished. They have learned to relate 
to both the high school and col- 
lege sections of St. Mary's be- 
cause they have experienced 
both perspectives. Their ac- 
tivities this year included a sack 
race at the Spring Fling as well as 
the dedication of a plaque to 
President Jenkins since they are 
his first group of four year girls. 

Calibrating the camaraderie of tradition 
. . . Kate Harrell, Laura Blaip, Leigh 
Batten, Hunter Grogan, and Margaret 
Hane enjoy a good party. 

Lighting her candle, Parker Dawson com- 
pletes the process begun when she wae s 
baby end hep grandmother enpolled hen in 
SMC — the first member of the claae of 


Anna Underwood, Lauren 
Black, Wick Dunlap, Alex De- 
fouloy, Holly Byrum, KT Tier- 
ney, Natalie Gaskins, Beth 
Stewart, Clair Cockrell, Bar- 
bara Bryant 


Alisa Evans Csenior warden}, 
Sarah Coleman, Julie Lynn, 
Chaplain Watrous, Charlotte 
Bikle, Heather Moore, Nancy 
Leach, Margaret Hane, Lara 
Jones, Elizabeth Williamson, 
Suzanne Wayne, Kerrie 
Strickler, Stephanie Bishop 


Julie Ann Holland, Ellen 
Zimmerman, Meg Tuttle, Alex 
Qulici, Linnell Vaughan, Web- 
ster Grimes, Julie Lynn, 
Heather Moore, Ellen Gilbert, 
Nancy Leach, Stephanie Bish- 

Vestry, Chapel 
Readers, and 
[ Acolytes 

There are several groups 
hat assist with the chapel 
ervices. The Vestry is the 
.tudent advisory body of the 
hapel. The Vestry is com- 
losed of high school and col- 
ige students and functions 
nder the direction of the 
chaplain. The Vestry plans 
pecial programs and en- 
ages guest speakers for 
hapel services. The student 
rody is welcome to attend any 
)pen Vestry meeting. The 
chairman, known as the Se- 
nior Warden, is a college stu- 
dent, and the Junior Warden 

is chosen from the high school 
department. Chapel Readers 
are an integral part of the 
worship service, for they read 
the day's readings and repre- 
sent the students at chapel. 
The Acolyte Committee is 
composed of students who 
assist the Chaplain in weekly 
Chapel services and regular 
Sunday services. Member- 
ship is open to students of all 
denominations. The chairman 
is appointed at the end of the 
school year for the coming 
school yean. 


Tisha Carroll, Sarah Cole- 
man, Elizabeth Aiken, Jenny 
Caine, Ellen Zimmerman, Meg 
Tuttle, Linnell Vaughan, Car- 
olyn Foy, Camilla May, Virginia 
McGratty, Anne Goldman, 
Julie Lynn, LeAnne Boykin, 
Marta Johnston, Elizabeth 
Evans, Kim Sorrells, Webster 
Grimes, Margaret Hane, 
Claire Norman, Miss-E Bend- 
er, Julie Ann Holland, Heather 
Moore, Ellen Gilbert, Aura 
Colemenares, Suzanne 
Wayne, Stepnanie Phillips, 
Lee Johansen 


More Than Ever 

Water dancers . . . each Sea Saint is an integral part of a visual whole. 

We've Got What It Takes 

When it comes to sports, we've discovered the secret to success. It's been a team effort with every 
athlete who participates in a sport here at Saint Mary's. Major and minor sports teams all do their 
part to keep us on top. Our athletes are among our school leaders. Great coaches, inspired athletes, 
devoted fans, supportive teachers and administrators — it's great to be a Saint Mary's girl. 

Nona/ more than ever Saint Mary's is standing apart from all the others. 


Working together . . . Margaret Bnidger and Claire 
Gorman are hard to pass. 


Through sport, we find common strength, 

We conceal individual weakness. 

We carry each other when we work 

As a team we are one moment of grace in time, 

This combination never to be repeated again — 

This chemistry our own. 

It was not easy to achieve excellence, 

But it was rewarding to become better — in 

That we all won. 

When victory came, we valued the prize. 

But the real, sweet reward was in the 

Strength we gave and in the support we felt. 

High School 
Tennis Team 

Amy Albertson, Robin Bullard, Ali Karn, Katie 
Landry, Kathryn Taft, Linnell Vaughan. Cassie 

Victories gained here will always be 
By others only called a game. 
But I know what I learned here 

Cheering on the team . . Miss Jones 
has watched b lot of victories on the 
SMC courts. 

Tennis Team 

Margaret Bridger, Claire Norman, Brooke Jaeger, 
Chris Easley, Anne Finley, Elizabeth Gillikin, Mary Vir- 
ginia Green, Janet Poythress, Co-captains: Blanche 
Slade, Virginia McGratty. 

About hitting hard and about containing 
My hard hitting. And I know that for me 
It will always be more than just a game. 

SflrvH "am up . . . Elizabeth Gillikin goes 
for an ace. 

All Chat practice pays off . 

one more goal. 

for Molly Hull as she makes 

denied by . . . Mary Walker 
for SMC! 

Two mora points on tho SMC tab 

Poe fires away. 

High School 
Basketball Team 

Holli Donnell. Molly Hull, Robin Bullard, Allison Poe, Polly Yeargan, Mary 
Walker, Mary Jo Salazar, Lucas James, Elizabeth Aiken, Julie Lynn, Marta 
Johnston, Erica Jones, Tia Hartley, Julie Ann Holland, Camilla May, Coach 
Scatty Roof 

In reaching for more we 

Breathed in the squeaking sneakers — 

Or the unforgiving floor smell — 

The burned feeling when we fell 

And slid or skidded urgently 

Leap-stretched our utmost to tell — 

We were SMC. 

The spirit that moves the dancer 

Is available to all, 

Energy channeled, patterned 


Defined both by what she does do 

And by what she chooses not to 


Gillie Callum 

Caitlin Brady, Michele Kicidis, Ali Karn, Beth Scott, Jenny Dunstan, Carolyn 
Bullock, Shannon Jones, Antonia Beh [advisor] 


Sue Jett Russler, Caroline Smith, Ashley Edmonds, Tressa 
Haynes, Ashley Reeves. Joy Jansen, Jenny Schmidt, Sarah Beu- 
kema, Nicole Wedick, Ashley Ray 

To say "no" to a dancer is not 

For she prevails gracefully, 

In claiming as her own the craft- 
ed space. 

With facile power she surely 
Sways the faceless crowd. 

Sea Saints 

Marlea Fulenwider, Kim Goines, Lee Johansen, Lisa Svendsgaard, 
Sarah Harris Cpresident), Radford Perry, Claudette Lancaster, 
Martha Ratzlaff 

Water is our element 
Our clay to work with 
To sport with and play with. 

We pull and reach and point. 
A few shimmering feelings — 
Drama within us we pass on to you. 

Swim Team 

Miss-E Bender. Jennifer Hall, Amy Stone. Elizabeth 

fllf . 

Volleyball Team 

Julie Ann Holland, Stacy Dolan, Nancy Leach, Polly Yeargan, Sarah Cols 
man, Chrissy Griffin. Tudi Martin, Julie Hamilton 

No one cared for lonely glory 

Only for what the team could do — 

And we were good together. 


The World Within 

IC seemed ironic, even if only a 
coincidence, chat in this, the 
yean of The Wall, SBint Mary's 
was putting up s wbII while 
Berlin waa taking one down. 
We've never been trend- 
setters, but our preoccupation 
with the wall was apt in 1 990. 
For Saint Mary's is a com- 
munity within a world. What we 
thought, wore, cared about, 
and committed ouraelves to 
affected not only ourselves, 
but also our neighbors. Most of 
us were not too serious most 
of the time, though many of ua 
were "into environmental 
issues. " In celebration of Earth 
Day. we planted fifteen trees 
along St. Mary's Street, one 
for each decade of our 1 50- 
year history- 
Other, lighter, interests, in- 
cluded: sobpb — "All my 
Children." "The Young and the 

Restless," end "General Hos- 
pital." Movies — "Driving Miss 
Daiay" swept the Oscars, but 
we loved "Pretty Woman. " 
Night life — mixers, Cantina, 
Darryl's. Restaurants — The 
Melting Pot, Cher-Grill. 

Although these interests 
Beem frivolous compared to 
what the world as a whole 
faced, we were not uncon- 
scious of or untouched by 
Hurricane Hugo, the San 
Francisco earthquake, or the 
events of last summer in 
Tiensnmen Square. Rather we 
knew that our generation 
would soon be called on to solve 
major problems, and that we 
personelly would be starting 
careers and families. We 
wanted to escape from the 
burdens of these impending 
pressures and have fun. Term 
papers, tests. SATs — all re- 

minded us that we were getting 
ready to take our places on the 
front line. It wsb an uncomfort- 
able, Bometimee a scary feel- 

That we are part of a world 
community, that what we do 
affecta our neighbors, became 
most painfully evident in a nega- 
tive symbol. Acquired Immune 
Deficiency Syndrome, AIDS. 
Carefree behaviour was irre- 
sponsible, and "smart" and 
"right" became synonomous. 

Finally, in a world grown ao 
small that we are all actually 
one world. Gorbachev and 
Bush were forced to come to 
some kind of real peace with 
each other. But the scare of 
the year may have been that 
parts neceaaary to building a 
nuclear bomb were intercepted 
on the way to Iran. 


Leaving a trail of death and destruction across the Caribbean. 
city of Charleston. South Carolina on September 22, 1 989. 

Hugo's 1 35-mile-en hour winds snapped power lines, toppled trees and flooded the low-lying areas of 
South Carolina, causing more than half a million people to flee and leaving thousands homeless. 

Congress readily approved 55 1 . 1 billion in emergency aid for the victims of hurricane Hugo — Capitol Hill's 
largest disaster relief package ever. 
1 42 Mini Mag 


And the World Without 



Pro-democracy protests began on April 15, 1 989, with e call by 
Chinese students for talks on increasing social freedoms and ending 
official corruption. They peaked during the week of May 1 5th, when 
Gorbachev visited the country, and nearly one million people poured into 
the streets. 

Martial law was declared on May 20th, and troops attempted to move 
into the square but were driven back by masses of citizens sympathetic 
to the protesters. 

On June 3rd, troops opened fire on the protesters, smashing through 
barricades with tanks to reach Tiananmen Square. While the govern- 
ment claims that nearly 300 people, mostly soldiers, were killed, diplo- 
mats and Chinese say up to 3. DOO died, and Chinese Red Cross officials 
estimate 3, GOO people were killed and BO.OOO injured. 


A catastrophic earthquake rocked Northern California on October 
1 "7, 1 963, killing at least 62 people and injuring and causing widespread 
damage to buildings. 

The quake which struck during the evening rush hour, just as Game 3 
of the World Series as about to begin, registered 6.9 on the Richter 
scale and was on the notorious San Andreas Fault. It was the second 
deadliest in the nation's history, exceeded only by the 1 906 San Franc- 
isco earthquake that destroyed much of the city and killed more than 
700 people. 


On November 9. 1 9B9. East Germany lifted restrictions 
on emigration and trevel to the West, and within hours 
thoussndB of Germans celebrated on and around the Berlin 

By midnight, thousands of East Germans had enter- 
ed the western part of the city which had been ineccessible 
only hours before. 

The Berlin Wall, which has divided East and West Germany 
since 1961, has finally begun to crumble. 

Mini Mag 1 -43 

Play Before Work 

Saint Mary's . . . 
SGA dance . . . frater- 
nity row . . . Episcopal 
week-end . . . STRESS 
. . . first impressions 
. . . After Midnight. . . 
English with Dr. Proc- 
tor . . . Hell night . . . 
club walks . . . cramps 
. . . boy problems . . . 
pinky swear . . . the 
balcony . . . chapel . . . 
class rings . . . house- 
mothers . . . Dean 
Hack . . . blanket per- 
mission Cor maybe 
not?) . . . Dr. Quinn 
. . . S:00 classes . . . 
Crusty's anyone? . . . 
SAT's . . . air-condi- 
tioning . . . Tequilla 
Sunrise . . . phone bills 
. . . bankruptcy . . . 
rumors . . . the smok- 
ing room . . . TVs Cor 
lack thereof) . . . quiet 
hours . . . Smedes . . . 
study hall . . . sexy and 
seventeen . . . Satur- 
day classes . . . fine 
drills . . . what time is 
it? . . . J-board Chope 
not!) ... I pledge . . . 
perspective students 
. . . "granolas" . . . 
broken windows . . . 
Saturday brunch . . . 
the wall . . . Royal 
Mart . . . wrestling 
. . . doin' the Bulla Butt 
. . . country roads . . . 
Grease I & II, "Can I 
bum?" (reason num- 
ber 5,000) . . . cool 
. . . power naps . . . 
friends . . . advice . . . 
support. . . memories 
. . . drawing conclu- 
sions . . . discovering 
. . . learning . . . sieze 
the day . . . changes 
. . . relating . . . for- 
ever . . . the experi- 

1 AA Mini Mag 

Mini Mag 145 

"It used to seem to me 
That my life ran out too fast 
And I had to take it slowly 
Just to make the good times last 

But when you're born to run 
if s so hard to just slow down 
So don't be surprised to see me 
Back in the bright part of town. 

1 -46 Mini Mag 

Th r ee gorgeous brunettes . 
Che sophomore class doll. 

Lizzie Bull and Margaret Hane prese 

Mini Mag 1 47 


More Than Ever 

Enjoying their second childhood . . . Kathryn Johnson and Lara Sykes play on the swings at Busch Gardens. 

Look How We've Grown! 

The pages you're about to see show Saint Mary's girls now, as well as how they used to be. This 
year's ad section came about because we wanted to raise money to make your books special, and we 
are grateful to all who bought space. By a happy chance, the direction the ad section took seemed to 
fit in well with our theme, "now more than ever. " Just as we attend a dynamic and vital school, each girl 
featured here brought her own special potential for growth to SMC, where she found a friendly 
climate. These girls have graduated, but just as they'll always retain some of their childhood, they'll 
also always retain some of SMC. Thanks for the memories! 


ha lady In charge . . . Maris Nauls does the art work 
jfor the ad section. 



We Wish 



Amanda Lee McKee, 

We are proud of your 


and even more so of the 

wonderful person you are. 

Congratulations ! 



Dad, Mom, Laura 
Sunshine, Amber, Sugar, 
Lucky, and LaLa 




We Knew You N 
were Special 
From the Start! 




jV Lea Ann Boykin 

Congratulations , 

We Love You, 



Congratulations ! 

Keep up the 

momentum — 

We're proud of you — 

Mom and Dad 


150 Ads 

Congratulations ! 

To a Special 


Jennifer Legen 




and Janet 




The Brightest Beacon to ever have shown 

sweet miracle of December, 

oh how you've grown. 

So much to remember, 

we've laughed and we've cried 

from your first tiny steps 

you've filled me with pride. 

Graduation from Saint Mary's 

and already eighteen, 

a happier dad no one has ever seen. 

Of all the dads as proud as can be 

the proudest and luckiest dad is me. 




Mom and Dad 




Thanks for the memories. 


Mom and Dad 


Ali Dilworth 



Getting it all 


Ads 151 



Remember the 
good times . . . 

— Spring break in the 

— Christmas in Florida. 

— Summer at North Myrtle 

— KA little sister. 

— 1989 Deb Ball 

Congratulations , 

Deanne Soles Woody 

We love you, 

Mother, Daddy, James III 

Grandmother and Granddaddy Soles 

Uncle R.C. Soles 




To You 



Dad, Mom, 





Samantha Walker!! 


We Love You 





Anne — Chris 






152 Ads 




We Love You! 

Mom, Dad, and Bruce 

Bonnie, Mandy, and Annie 

Misty, Snuggles, and Mama Cat 





Kim Sorrels 

Love, Mother 










You have come a 
long way. Carlyle! 

Lara Jones 


La > 


Mom and Dad 



Ads 153 



Joanna Deans 

Love and 

Mom, Dad, Annie 
John and Heather 


Debbie DeBruhl, 

We are proud of all you 
accomplished but more proud of 
the beautiful young women you 
have become. 

You have given us years of joy and 
laughter and we love you dearly! 

Mom, Dad 


Dawn '87 












Best Wishes 

Robin Spears 
And the class 



Attorneys at Law 

308 Person Street 

Fayetteville North Carolina 28302 




Telephone 19191 323-2666 



154 Ads 






Congratulations , 

Love, Mom and Andy 




We wish you 




To: Katherine Ashley Allen 

Life's a beach 

wishing you success 

and happiness! 

Much love, 

Mom, Dad 
and Lathan 


Mom, Dad, and 



Ads 155 




Dear Ashley, 

Congratulations ! 

We are so proud of you. 

May you have Faith, Hope, 

and Love all of your life. 

We love you 

very much! 

Mom and Dad 

Joy Jansen 
We wish 



We Love 


Mom, Dad 







With pride 

and love, 

Mom, Dad, 

and Walton 

A wise choice in your life 

Saint Mary's 

To the Girls 

and Second Floor 

West Rock — 

Love Ya! 


156 Ads 




"Santa brings 2 

Kimball Harris — Class of '90 (College) 
Louise Harris — Class of '90 (High School) 







The 1989-1990 yearbook staff would like to 

thank Mary Virginia Swain for all her help, 

patience, and especially her pictures!! 



Our theme this year, "now 
more than ever." highlights 
our special spot in the history 
of Saint Mary's. We have tried 
to catch the feeling and the 
significance of living in a place 
where you can see steps worn 
away by the passing of many 
people, and where already, 
some of us know we plan to be 
married and to send our own 
daughters to school. 

Sure not every day was a 
great day, but more than even 
we stuck together to over- 
come the bad, the tragic, and 
the obstacles that blocked 
our way. We met the chal- 
lenges and overcame them. 
We dealt with changes and 
learned to be flexible and 
realize that nothing ever stays 
the same. 

This year wasn't the same 
as any other. For some it was 

better, for others worse. No 
matter how each of us 
assesses it, 1 9S9-90 will be 
forever. Hopefully, the 'SO 
Stagecoach has preserved 
some of the memories. 

Remember the friends, fun, 
laughter, classes, teachers, 
dates, and chapels. Re- 
member the brunches, the 
benches outside of Ragland, 
the sound of mailboxes clan- 
ging shut. Remember the 
shouts down the hall of ac- 
ceptance to other colleges, to 
larger worlds, and to the 
world at large. Remember 

ow more than 
ever — it's great 
to be a Saint 
Mary's girl! 

Spellbound . . . Jan Heath, Ali Karri, 
Marta Johnston, and Ann Maury 
Smith find Dr. Proctor's class in- 
credibly inspiring. 

1 5B Closing 

ft ^TO 

Spring fling fever! Sarah Lamm, Anne Goldman, Janet 
Poythress, and Leila Sutherlin are having fun! 

Oh, what: a beautiful morning! Mandy Poole and Beth 
Scott are ready to rise and shine. 

Quaes who'a coming to dinner? President and Mrs. Jenkins always 
Bathing beauties ... a group from 1 st Smedes make everyone welcome, 

enjoys a fall beach trip. 

Closing 1 53 

Now, more than ever, as I write the closing lines 
of this year's book, I am grateful for the help my 
staff and I received from many people, espe- 
cially: M 

Brette Clark Assistant Editor 

Mix Dyer Assistant Editor 

Barbara Richards Understanding 

Margaret McGlohon Labeling Pictures 

Mary Virginia Swain ... Photos and Advice 

Maria Naula Too Much to Mention! 

And a special thanks to my adviser Beth 
Proctor for allher understanding, patience, 
and advice!!! 

We, the 1990 Stagecoach staff, have tried to cap- 
ture for you a journey we took together. 

1 SO Closing 


Ashley M. Edmonds 

Jennifer L. Simpson 

Colby S. Butler 

2800 Pidgeon HOI Road 

21 Urn Woods Circle 

2525 13th Street, H. 

Raleigh, M.C. 27613 

Pine Bluff, At. 71603 

Maples, II. 33940 

my C. Albertson 

845 Westover Avenue 

Mlchele D. Fair 

Ann M. Smith 

Jennifer L Caine 

etersburg, Va. 23805 

6905 Aspen Court 

Nine Buck Branch Drive 

15 Colonial Drive 

Raleigh, N.C. 27615 

Richmond, Va. 23233 

Wilmington, N.C. 28403 ! 

nne B. Bailentine 

86 Windwood-on-Skye 

Mary C. Foy 

Susan E. Spivey 

Anne T. Cm-oil ; 

ayettevOle, M.C 28303 

P.O.Box 10485 

Sprvey Road 

122 Parkwood Drive i 

Southport, M.C. 28461 

Whitevflle, N.C. 28472 

Wilmington, N.C. 28403 ! 

ubye C. Brady 

017 Bridget Drive 

Christine L Griffin 

Andrea H. Stevenson 

Katharine A. Clarke 

alelgh, N.C. 27603 

1 1 Klmberiey Street 

4534 N. 19th Street 

904 Thoreau Drive 

E KDlara NSW 2071 

Arlington, Va. 22207 

Raleigh. N.C. 27609 

Hfany R. CashweD 


.O. Box 11030 

Jennifer J. Stocks 

Sidney M. Cogglns 

ong Beach Road 

Tla G. Hartley 

3605 Canter Lane 

61 12 Staffordshire Court 

outhport, M.C. 26461 

327 Bradwyck Court 
Matthews. N.C. 28105 

Raleigh. N.C. 27604 

Raleigh. N.C. 27609 

Jmberty A. Egner 

Jessica B. Terr 

Sarah W. Coleman 

31 Ughtfoot Drive 

Jennifer A. Hayes 

6415 Olmi Landrith Drive 

General Delivery 

teyton, N.C. 27520 

1 1 00 West Markham Avenue 
Durham, M.C. 27701 

Alexandria, Va. 22307 

Weber City. Va. 24251 

laria C. Gonzalez 

Jennifer M. Thomas 

Catherine W. Coombs 

[outer rey #21 1 Nte 

Barbie J. Heath 

442 Kevin Way 

1074 Loyalist Lane 

d Mante Tamaullpas, Mexico 

210 Parview Avenue 
Fayettevflle, N.C. 28305 

Cary, N.C. 27511 

ML Pleasant S.C. 29464 

:anneietta Locklear 

Ashley A. Thompson 

Dawn W. Covington 

t02 Whtthome Drive 

Mary L Honeycutt 

805 Shannon Road 

Colombo. Dept of State 

iamer. M.C. 27529 

Route 2. Box 297 
Roseboro. N.C. 28382 

Asheboro, N.C. 27203 

Washington, D.C. 20521-6100 

ennifer A. Miriges 

Penny G. Thompson 

Jennifer R. Culberson 

200 N. Nash #814 

Susan A. Inabinet 

4912 Richland Drive 

3721 Williams borough a. 

Arlington. Va. 22209 

13205 Twin Lakes Drive 
Clifton. Va. 22024 

Raleigh. N.C. 27612 

Raleigh, N.C. 27609 

ennifer L Schmidt 

Helen K. Trammel] 

Marl E. Davis 

13 Northbrook Drive 

Claudette E. Jardon 

3306 Alamance Drive 

207 West 12th Street 

[alelgh, M.C. 27609-5515 

1314 Fairmont Drive 
Joplin. Mo. 64801 

Raleigh, N.C. 27609 

Scotland Neck. N.C. 27874 

Mary E. Walker 

Jo Anna P. Deans 

Kathryn K. Johnson 

1410 Connell Road 

2103 Hermitage Road 


3401 Poplar 

Pine Bluff. Ar. 71603 

Charleston, W.V. 25314 

Wilson, N.C. 27893 

Catherine R. Walsh 

Laura K. Evans 

-aura W. Anderson 

Martha M. Johnston 

7331 Baitusral Lane 

1 605 1 J 1 e fi wood Drive 

)ne Chanticleer Drive 

501 Washington Avenue 

Charlotte. N.C. 28210 

Monroe, N.C. 28110 

jreenvQie, S.C. 29605 

Weldon, N.C. 27890 

Ashley G. Wardell 

Roxanne D. Finch 

£dtth C. Bender 

Erica P. Jones 

1715 Queens Road 

Route 2, Box 345 

:726 MWbrook Road 

61 1 Park Avenue 

Charlotte, N.C. 28207 

Kfttrell, N.C. 27544 

rayettevule, M.C. 28303 

Roanoke Rapids, N.C. 27870-4060 

Sarah D. Washburn 

Melissa l_ Fogg 

Stephanie E. Best 

Shannon L Jones 

Route 3, Box 148 

Route 7, Box 580 

U12-B Cooke Street 

3320 Old Saybrook Court 

Wended, N.C. 27591 

MocksvDIe. N.C. 27028 

\pex, N.C. 27502 

Raleigh, M.C. 27612 

Amy T. Williams 

Mary Elizabeth W. Ford 

tobin W. Bonnoitt 

Amy K. Jordan 

1 06 Quarter Horse Drive 

Box 584 

K>2 Brittain Road 

98 Small Drive 

Scott DepL W.V. 25560 

Lawrenceville. Va. 23868 

Partington, S.C. 29532 

Elizabeth City. N.C. 27909 

Regina D. Williams 

Sutton C. Foy 

Sasha M, Bray 

Eden M. Kane 

3018 Omah Street 

P.O. Box 10485 

!1 12 Camrose Lane 

3012 Eton Road 

Durham. N.C. 27705 

Southprot, N.C. 28461 

lalelgh, M.C. 27608 

Raleigh, M.C. 27608 

Polly P. Yeargan 

Michelle R. Giammarco 

\nnie C. Chalmers 

Alexandra K. Kam 

2606 Churchill Road 

4328 Old Saybrook Court 

12 Fox Hollow 

22526 John Gamble Road 

Raleigh, N.C. 27608 

Charlotte. N.C. 28211 

Littleton, N.C. 27850 

Davidson, M.C. 27889 

Cynthia J. Youngblood 

Meredith P. Green 

lennJfer M. Cranford 

Mary T. Land 

20B Salter Path Rd., Rt. 3 

Route 1 . Box 43 

?410 Old Concord Road 

117 Long Shadow Lane 

Morehead City, N.C. 28557 

Alberta, Va. 23821 

Salisbury. N.C. 28144 

Cary, M.C. 27511 

Alicia C. Greene 

Stephanie A. Dickens 

Allison C. Little 

P.O. Box 267 

'.O. Box 98121 

1 004 Westwood Drive 


FaimnonL N.C. 28340 

lalelgh, M.C. 27624 

Raleigh, M.C. 27607 

Catherine W. Grimes 

Stacy l_ Dolan 

Mary J. Martin 

Mary E. Aiken 

408 Landerwood Lane 

'.O. Box 262 

2330 Hales Road 

115 Pine Forest Drive 

Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514 

"risco, N.C. 27936 

Raleigh, N.C. 27608 

Greenville, S.C. 29601 

Ashley R. Hamilton 

nary H. Donnell 

Camilla R. May 

Cameron Y. Bason 

2609 Oakmeade Drive 

3253 Hillside Drive 

705 Shorewood Drive 

3035 South Fairway Drive 

Charlotte, M.C. 28226 

Weigh, N.C. 27612 

Washington, N.C. 27889 

Burlington. N.C. 27215 

Julie 1. Hamilton 

lennifer A. Driver 

Cindy A. Morton 

Elizabeth A. Benson 

4308 Hillock Drive 

5021 Knaresborough Road 

2316 Cowden Court 

15048 SW 67th Lane 

Raleigh, N.C. 27612 

lalelgh, N.C. 27612 

Raleigh. M.C. 27612 

Miami, Fl. 33193 

Louise W. Hams 

Sloan H. Dupree 

Margaret R. Perry 

Sarah T. Beukema 

P.O.Box 1206 | 

7000 Ebenezer Church Road 

1305 Peny Park Drive 

2404 WDey Drive 

Oxford, N.C. 27565 

Raleigh, N.C. 27612 

Kinston. N.C. 28501 

N. Myrtle Beach, S.C. 29582 

Elizabeth A. Helton 

>ai by L. Durand 

Allison A Poe 

Stephanie A. Bishop 

2696 Lake Shore Drive 

531 Country Club Road 

1113 Cowper Drive 

Route 1 , Box 1 56 

Hillsdale. Ml. 49242 

-a Grange, Ga. 30240 

Raleigh, N.C. 27608 

Rawtlngs, Va. 23876 

Amy L Hendrick 

Carol M. Dye 

Ashley H. Ray 

Lea A. Boykin 

13500 Durant Road 

2213 Magnolia Street, SE 

7409 Amaris Lane 

Route 1 , Box 458 

Raleigh, N.C. 27614 

>catur.AL 35601 

Raleigh, N.C. 27612 

Wlllard. N.C. 28478 

Cartyle Herbert 

.'elgh E. Easton 

Maria J. Salazar 

Robin W. Bullai d 

.919 Reid Street 

254 The South Chace 

7807 SW 88th Terrace 

408 Forest Road 

Raleigh. N.C. 27608 

\tlanta, Ga. 30328 

Miami, Fl. 33156 

Laurinburg. N.C. 28352 

Index 161 

Julie-Anne E. Holland 

Charlotte E. Sears 

Jenny A. Hunter 

Rebecca L Covert 

323 Calzada de Bouganvfllea 

Route 1, Box 163 

4654 North 34th Street 

1 502 Rogers Road 

Marathon, Fl. 33050 

Scranton, N.C. 27875 

Arlington. Va. 22207 

Graham, NX. 27253 

Marilyn L Hull 

Su-Pel Slew 

Holland M. Coward 

B521 Old Leadmlne Road 

D103S.E.A. Park Apts. 

2417 Loreine's Landing Ln 

Raleigh, N.C. 27615 

J alar, 2V13 

46300 Petaling Jaya 


Richmond, Va. 23233 

Flnley L. James 

Selangor, Malaysia 

Judy K- Crummle 

108 Oakview Drive 

Audrie L. Adams 

3405 Arboretum Place 

Darlington, S.C. 29532 

Caroline K. Smith 

1602 HeathclifT Road 

FayetteviDe, N.C 28303 

Valdeacort Farm 

High Point, N.C. 27260 

Joy C. Jansen 

Wlnfield. WV. 25213 

Heath C Darton 

1 03 Royal Club Drive 

Mary C. Andrew 

1735 Berwickshire Circle 

Cary. N.C. 27513 

Huldah P. Smith 

1815 DeHwood Drive 

Raiekjh, N.C 27615 

2812 Wellington Drive 

Greensboro, N.C. 27408 

Carol J. Jarvis 

Rocky Mount, N.C. 27803 

Sarah P. Dawson 

Route 1 , Box 45-A 

Angelina L ArrJs 

104 Palmer Place 

Engelhard, N.C. 27824 

Jennifer B. Steppe 

1255 Schaub Drive 

Washington, N.C 27689 

Route 1 , Box 65 

Raleigh, N.C. 27606 

Lara L Jones 

Amherst, Va. 24521 

Heather D. Delano 

1508 W. Jefferson Avenue 

Virginia A. Barnes 

129 East Goldsboro Road 

Dade City. Fl. 33525 

Amy E. Stone 

1015 Cardinal Drive 

Goldsboro. N.C 27530 

2701 Leafleld Terrace 

Wilson, N.C. 27893 

Nicole R. Jurovics 

Midlothian, Va. 23113 

Karen A. Dismukes 

4626 Rembert Drive 

Virginia H. Basinger 

419 Jackson Boulevard 

Raleigh, N.C. 27612 

Lara F. Sykes 

308-32 Queens Road 

NashvtDe. TN. 37205 

P.O. Box 446 

Charlotte, N.C 28204 

Micolee Knowles 

Bkhom Oty, KY. 41522 

Meflssa D. Downey 

1511 Middle Road 

Alison L. Bates 

10801 The Olde Place 

FayettevDIe, N.C. 28301 

Kathryn L Taft 

107 FaJJsworth Drive 

Raleigh. N.C 27614 

303 KenDworth Road 

Cary, N.C. 27408 

Janet C. Lancaster 

Greenville, N.C. 27856 

Virginia V. Dunstan 

1010 Fine HID Road 

Charlotte T. BDtle 

403 South Queen Street 

Fayettcvflle, N.C. 28305 

Alexa L Taylor 

2304 Quail Road 

Windsor, N.C 27983 

628 West Tuckahoc Street 

Wilson, N.C 27893 

Catherine A. Landry 

Petersburg, Va. 23805 

Lois E- Dupree 

220 Eighty-First St. W. 

Margaret W. Boette 

Route 4, Box 417 

Bradenton, Fl. 34209 

Meredith C. Taylor 

5042 Qemson Avenue 

Tarboro, N.C 27866 

101 Hunting Chase Unit 2B 

Columbia, S.C 29206 

Ashley E. Langley 

Cary, N.C. 27513 

ABda P. Dyer 

3709 Woodlawn Road 

Elizabeth L Bowles 

2644 S.W. Ravensview Dr. 

Rocky Mount, N.C. 27804 

Catherine D. Thompson 

65 South Battery 

Portland. OR. 97201 

475 East Second Street 

Charleston, S.C 29401 

Nancy C. Leach 

Clayton, N.C. 27520 

Christine T. Easley 

Route 5, Box 271 

Jade E. Brannock 

2141 Ascott Road 

Washington, N.C. 27889 

Amy P. Towery 

P.O. Box 98116 

Juno Isles. FL 33408 

1741 Tenth SL Court, NW 

Raleigh. N.C. 27624-8116 

Jennifer A. Legen 

Hickory. N.C. 28601 

Jennifer E. Edged 

12720 Undley Drive 

Margaret T. Bridger 

310 North 22nd Street 

Raleigh, N.C. 27614 

Gillian H. Troy 

2610 Lakeview Drive 

Wilmington, N.C 26405 

2801 Payton Road, NE 

Raleigh. N.C. 27609 

Melanle A. Lewis 

Atlanta. Ga. 30345 

Lisa A. Elliot 

1002 Grove Avenue 

Sloan G. Bridger 

4619 Gienarion Drive 

Lawrencevllle, Va. 23868 

Margaret L Turtle 

800 Lake Boone Trail 

Durham, N.C 27713 

812 Cowper Drive 

Raleigh, N.C. 27607 

Julia E. Lynn 

Raleigh. N.C. 27608 

Gayie W. Fenning 

2212 Solmar Road 

Sara E. Brooks 

31 1 Canyon Trail 

SDver Springs, MD. 20904 

Roberta L Vaughan 

Stuart Hall. Box 210 

Charlotte, N.C 28226 

1537 Village Glen Drive 

Staunton, Va. 24401 

Jennifer L McGeehan 

Raleigh. N.C. 27612 

Anne W. Flnley 

73 Unity Square 

April N. Browne 

106 Waveriy Green 

Greensburgh, PA. 15601 

Alison M. Walker 

513 East Club Boulevard 

Staunton. Va. 24401 

1034 Troon Drive East 

Durham. N.C. 27704 

Elizabeth H. McKay 

Nicevflle, FL 32578 

Ryoko Fujimaki 

335 Chesterfield SL, S. 

Carolyn L Bullock 

1-2-25-601 Okura 

Aiken. S.C. 29801 

Heather D. Walker 

P.O. Box 462 

Setagay-Ku, Tokyo 157 

5421 Hardlson Road 

Knightdale, N.C. 27545 


Charlotte, N.C. 28226 

Amanda L McKee 

Bridget E. Butler 

Mariorie L. Fuienwider 

3020 Truitt Drive 

Alison B. Watts 

407 Wonderwood Drive 

1801 Grace Street 

Burlington, N.C. 27215 

2773 Cravey Dr., NE 
Atlanta, Ga. 30345 

Charlotte, N.C 28211 

Wilmington. N.C 28405 

Patricia A. Perry 

Sarah M. Calandra 

Jamie L Furr 

Route 5, Box 482 

Suzanne J. Wayne 

150 MIL Lane Road 

708 Dartmouth Road . 

Zebulon, N.C. 27597 

3310 Pennington Lane 
Winston-Salem, N.C. 27106 

Lynchburg, Va. 24503 

Raleigh. N.C 27609 

Sara S. Phillips 

1 02 Southridge Drive 

Greenville, N.C. 27858 

Sarah S. Campbell 

Kristen L Gardner 

Nicole M. Wendlck 

303 Cashweil Drive 

970 16th Ave. PL. NW 

4012 Oak Park Road 

Goldsboro, N.C. 27530 

Hickory, N.C 28601 

Raleigh. N.C. 27612 

Nelle B. Polsson 

Catherine V. Casteel 

Kathryn E. Gfflikin 

1 5 British Court 

Ellen S. Zimmerman 

173 HJlcrest Drive 

3364 Woodland Parkway 

107 Prestwick Court 

Columbus, IN. 47203 

Smithfleld.N.C. 27577 

Greenwood, S.C. 29646 

Rocky Mount, Va. 24151 

Claudia S. Quebedeaux 
2100 Oakcrest Court 

Casey E. Caudfll 

230 Fairhaven Dr., RL 2 

Kimberty E. Gotnes 
3305 Mandy Lane 
Morehead. N.C 28557 

Raleigh, N.C. 27612 


Blountville, Tn. 37617 

Alexandra G. QuHici 

5101 Collins Ave., Penth C 

Miami Beach. Fl. 33140 

Pamela S. Allred 

1122 Hwy 62. P.O. Box 2 

Climax, N.C. 27233 

Elizabeth N. Chambers 
1041 Wild Azalea Court 
Athens. Ga. 30606 

Rebecca A. Goldman 
Five Grosscup Road 
Charleston. WV. 25314 

Christina L. Clark 

Lisa S. Gorman 

Ashley W. Reeves 

Juliana K. Bird 

1911 Stanton Road 

3012 Raven wood Drive 

P.O. Box 7127 

Myrtle Beach, S.C. 29577-0103 

1211 Dogwood Lane 
Raleigh, N.C. 27607 

Klnston, N.C 28501 

Lynchburg. Va. 24503 

Kara N. Rhoden 

Sandra P. Fine her 

Heather C Clark 

Mary V. Green 

2019 West 86th Terrace 

Route 2, Box 185 

612 College Street 

2201 Canal Drive 
Wilson, N.C 27893 

Leawood. KS. 66206 

Nebo. N.C 28761 

Clinton. N.C 28328 

Klmberiy l_ Russ 

Jennifer A. Hall 

Aura M. Colmenares 

Ashley D. Griffin 

413 Myrtiewood Court 

115 Blanwood Drive 

895 1 Hawthorne Avenue 

135 Burlington Street 

Raleigh. N.C. 27609 

Boone. N.C. 28607 

Surfslde.Fl. 33154 

Hoklen Beach. N.C 28462 

1 62 Index 

Elizabeth H. Grogan 

Shannon M. Kelley 

Kathryn J. Oyler 

Allison M. Turner 

P.O. Box 1314 

3721 Stonewall Circle 

340 Pine Valley Road, SE 

1916 Carrington Drive 

Midlothian, Va. 23113 

Atlanta, Ga. 30339 

Marietta, Ga. 30067 

Raleigh, N.C. 27615 

Courtney R. Kaden 

Patricia M. Kiddls 

Katherine O. Pate 

Elizabeth G. Van Dyke 

4790 Jett Road 

1742 Cavendish Court 

5828 Hedgemoor Drive 

3901 Northampton Road 

Atlanta. Ga. 30327 

Charlotte, N.C. 2821 1 

Raleigh, N.C. 27612 

Durham, N.C. 27707 

Eugenia M. Hamill 

Donna K. King 

Jennifer L. Pickens 

Eugenia M. Wade 

Route 3, Box 330 

2209 Oxford Hills Drive 

6816 Perry Penney Drive 

3904 Swarlhmore Road 

Enfleld, N.C 27823 

Raleigh, N.C. 27608 

Annandale, Va. 22003 

Durham, N.C. 27707 

Sarah F. Harris 

Sarah L Lamm 

Amanda C. Poole 

Whitney E. Walter 

1924 Kensal Court 

390 Klmberty Avenue 

Route 2, Box 190 

6940 Granada Boulevard 

Charlotte, N.C. 28211 

AshevOle. N.C. 28804 

Wake ForesL N.C. 27587 

Coral Gables, Fl. 33146 

Shelley E. Harris 

Catherine D. Lassiter 

Janet C. Poythress 

Karia N. Waters 

501 Oakdale Drive 

1105 Cardinal Drive 

4053 Saint Andrews Drive 

2008 Montkello Drive 

Ayden. N.C. 28513 

Wilson. N.C. 27893 

Wilson, N.C. 27893 

Gastonia. N.C. 28054 

Courtney K. Hartman 

Kristin E. Lawson 

Katherine A. Pulliam 

Lee M. Wheeler 

CO American Consulate 

13700 Solstice Close 

N. 86 W. 5444 Regency Ln. 

1 25 Saint David Street 

APO New York 09019-0007 

Midlothian, Va. 23113 

Cedarburg. Wi. 53012 

Griffon. N.C. 28530 

Tiffany R. Haynes 

Alison G. Lennon 

Martha P. Ratzlaff 

Amelia A. White 

2216 Evers Drive 

2111 S. Live Oak Partway 

1103 Glendale Court 

504 Caprice Court 

Raleigh, N.C. 27610 

Wilmington. N.C. 28403 

Danville. Ky. 40422 

Raleigh, N.C. 27606 

Tressa K. Haynes 

Laura M. Lewallen 

Sonya M. Reason 

Tina l_ Williams 

1901 Pendleton Street 

1131 Windsor Drive 

Route 1 , Box 836 

Route 1 , Box 1 05 

Columbia, S.C. 29201 

Wilmington. N.C. 28403 

Wmiamston. N.C. 27892 

Scranton. N.C. 27875 

Jacqueh/n B. Hickman 

Christina L Lovell 

Ashley M. Rogers 

Elizabeth R. Williamson 

325 Shaftsberry Court 

709 Decatur Road 

3810-101 Grey Harbor Drive 

350 Beauregard Avenue 

Raleigh, N.C. 27609 

Jacksonville. N.C. 28540 

Raleigh. N.C. 27604 

Petersburg. Va. 23805 

Cary H. Hodges 

Alison E. Mackie 

Sue J. R ussier 

Elizabeth F. Wray 

12 36th Avenue, NW 

P.O. Box 672 

3316 LandorRoad 

401 1 Churchill Road 

Hickory, N.C. 28601 

Wake Forest. N.C. 27587 

Raleigh. N.C. 27609 

Charlotte, N.C. 28211 

Cornelia E. Homes 

Frances E. Martin 

Marjorie L Satterwhlte 

Machiko Yamaguchi 

2528 Glenwood Avenue 

400 Charlotte Street 

P.O. Box One 

B 1001 Mlharashlnoie 

Raleigh, N.C. 27608 

Unit 101 

Piney Creek, N.C. 28633 

4-2 Kouyoudal Inagl 206 

Ashevule, N.C. 26801 

Tokyo, Japan 

EUsaeth A. Holscher 

Anna K. Scholl 

208 Cherokee Road 

Angela L McCoy 

864 Museum Drive 

Charlotte, N.C. 28207 

RL 2 Box 13, Church Street 

Charlotte. N.C. 28207 

Morrisvflle. N.C. 27560 


Hilary A. Hoitzclaw 

Heather M. Scoggins 

3401 Old Lassiter mm Road 

Rosemary G. McDhenny 

3008 Jason Drive 

Raleigh, N.C. 27609 

Froggy Bottom 

Rocky Mount, N.C. 27803 

Melea S. Adams 

Avery Island, La. 70513 

2010 Sussex Lane 

Elizabeth K. Hooper 

Paulette F. Sears 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 27104 

2311 Saddle Club Road 

Martha R. MDlner 

Route 1, Box 163 

Burlington, N.C. 27215 

RL 7 Box 106 A Coffee Road 

Scranton, N.C. 27875 

Olivia A. Adams 

Lynchburg, Va. 24503 

400 E. Washington Street 

Paula L Hopper 

Mary R. Shapard 

Nashville. N.C. 27856 

Route 3, Box 187 B 

Caroline H. Mountcastle 

1000 East College Street 

Oxford. N.C. 27565 

2887 Galsworthy Drive 

Griffin, Ga. 30223 

Sarah F. Adams 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 27106 

6625 Mount Pleasant Church Road 

Ann S. Houck 

Virginia K, Sharp 

Willow Springs. N.C. 27592 

4635 Fleldale Road 

Alison S. Nanninga 

3526 Canterbury Road 

Lynchburg, Va. 24503 

20 East 49th Street 

New Bern, N.C. 28562 

Barbara G. Allen 

Savannah, Ga. 31405 

6756 Olde Province Court 

Julia M. Howard 

Keety M. Simervflle 

Raleigh. N.C. 27609 

328 North Main Street 

Elizabeth E. Nicholas 

1441 Queens Road West 

Wake Forest, N.C. 27587 

4814 Careons Pond Road 

Charlotte. N.C. 28207 

Katherine A. Allen 

Charlotte. N.C. 28226 

3307 Surrey Road 

Yukle Ikeda 

Leslie C. Simpson 

Durham, N.C. 27707 

1 -328 Horinochi, Omiya 

Chiaki Noguch) 

5102 Bosher Lake Road 

Saitama 330 O 

31 Sawa ishlmaki-Cho 

McLeansville, N.C. 27301 

Heather C. Angles 


Toyohashl-shi, Aichi 441-1 1 

124 Bowstring Drive 


Susan K. Smith 

Williamsburg. Va. 2318b 

Kanae Ikemiya 

Route 1 , Box 97-A 

2504 Gatwick Court 

Suzanne M, Nordon 

Brookneal, Va. 24528 

Amy E. Appert 

Raleigh, N.C. 27163 

122 Overbrook Drive 

913 Parkside Drive 

Concord. N.C. 28025 

Heather L Smfthwick 

Wilson. N.C. 27893 

Margaret L_ Jacobs 

1525 Cloverdale Avenue 

3104 Monument Avenue 

Elizabeth R. Norfleet 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 27104 

Melissa P. Barefoot 

Richmond, Va. 23221 

640 Rock Creek Road 

9441 Springdale Drive 

Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514 

Shenidan S. StarT 

Raleigh. N.C. 27613 

Jane B. Jaeger 

3458 Turtle Cove Court 

3131 Stoneridge Road 

Claire G. Norman 

Marietta, Ga. 30067 

Page L. Bates 

Roanoke, Va. 24014 

3512 Canterbury Road 

Marietta J. Steck 

3714 Eton Road 
Durham, N.C. 27707 

Virginia A. James 

New Bern. N.C. 28562 

202 WHIoughby Boulevard 

P.O. Box 68 

Greensboro, N.C. 27408 

Elizabeth L Batten 

ML Pleasant. N.C. 28124 

Catherine M. O'Brien 

37 Legare Street 

P.O. Box SS 5669 

Grace W. Stephens 

Charleston, S.C. 29401 

Angel L. Jarreal 

Nassau, Bahamas O 

Lee's Hill — Box 309 

Suite 1 19-95 S Elliott Road 

lrvington, Va. 22460 

Anne L Black 

Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514 

Sheila R. O'Brien 
P.O. Box 5669 

Kerrie E. Strickler 
401 Shore Drive 

8005 Shellnut Road 
Raleigh, N.C. 27615 

Marion L. Johanson 

Nassau, Bahamas O 

Emporia. Va. 23647 

Laura K. Blair 

8213 Oak Leaf Court 

1300 Queens Road #215 

Raleigh. N.C. 27615 

Mlchlko Ogawa 

Kathryn W. Sulloway 

Charlotte. N.C. 28207 

1-6-25 Yanalti- Don 

1 1 9 Shore Drive 

Lisa D. Jones 

Chuo-Ku. Koog-Shl 

Morehead City, N.C. 28557 

Haley S. Bleecker 

3213 Stoneyford Court 

Hyogo 650, Japan 

Leila M. Sutheriln 

Five Knob Creek Road 

Raleigh, N.C. 27603 

2914 Camp Street 

Pisgah ForesL N.C. 28768 

Yumi Ohktta 

New Orleans, La. 70115 

Katherine E. Jordan 
142 EEersUe Drive 

1585-27 Ozenjl Asoku 
Kawasakishl 215 

Lisa 1. Svendsgaard 

Caroline C. Bowers 
74 Femwood Road 

FayetteviDe, N.C. 28303 


102 Concord Drive 

Murrells InleL S.C. 29576 

Chapel Hfl]. N.C. 27514 

Index 1 B3 

Trista A. Bowman 

Mary Tyler R. Fore 

Heather L Moore 

Samantha G. Walker 

1413 Paumler Court 

28 1 2 SL Paul Street 

140 Steeplechase Road 

501 Townsend Place. NW 

Raleigh. N.C. 27615 

Baltimore. Md. 21218 

Rocky MounL N.C. 27804 

Atlanta, Ga. 30327 

Barbara A. Bryant 

Margaret E. Gandolfo 

Karen D. Muller 

Tomomi Watanabe 

221 1 Whitman Road 

276 West Street 

133 Bonn-- 11 Court 

3-5-18 Amagasuka Yokkakhl 

Raleigh, N.C. 27607 

Mandeville. La. 70448 

Cary, N.C. 27511 

Mie. Japan 5 1 2 

Elizabeth T. Bull 

Virginia L Gary 

Maria 1. Naula 

Esther M. Watson 

1704 Catawba Street 

2956 Central Avenue 

4858 Dun woody Station Drive 

3613 Dade Street 

; Columbia. S.C. 29205 

Memphis. Tn. 38111 

Dun woody. Ga. 30338 

Raleigh. N.C. 27612 

Carey S. Butler 

Natalie A. Gasklns 

Michelle 1- NuttaD 

Mary E. Watson 

2509 S. Edgewater Drive 

612 Lakestone Drive 

2424 HartmED Court 

101 Bristol Court 

Fayettevflle, N.C. 28303 

Raleigh. N.C. 27609 

Charlotte. N.C. 28226 

Rocky Mount, N.C 27803 

Stephanie P. Byrd 

Ellen J. Gilbert 

Kelsea Parker 

Audi a R Welherill 

337 Lynn Avenue 

207 Wymberiy Road 

27 Wedgewood Road 

P.O. Box 931 

Winston-Salem. N.C 27104 

SL Simons Island, Ga. 31522 

Chapel Hill. N.C. 27514 

WrighLsville Beach. N.C. 28480 

Holly E. Byrum 

Martha R. Gilliam 

Linda G. Parker 

Deanne S. Woody 

1 336 Brooks Avenue 

203 South King Street 

101 Mitchell Street 

1256 Old Salem Road 

Raleigh, N.C. 27607 

Windsor. N.C. 27983 

Warsaw, N.C. 28396 

Roxboro. N.C 27573 

Trudy B. Clark 

Caroline S. Goddard 

Jennifer A. Porter 

305 Southern Boulevard 

Quaint Acres 

1 29 Pecan Drive 

Rocky Mount, N.C. 27801 

Boston, Va. 22713 

Salisbury, N.C. 28144 


Elizabeth C. Cockrell 

Martha B. Gowens 

Virginia E. Scott 

Seven Rio Vista Drive 

4113 WyclHT Drive 

336 Country Club Boulevard 

Amy A. Bolln 

Richmond, Va. 23226 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 27106 

Florence. S.C. 29501 

925 Windsor Road 
Virginia Beach. Va. 23451 

Angela L CofTman 

Margaret E. Hane 

Catherine G. SeQars 

921 Orchard Hill Drive 

1536 Heatherwood Road 

1050 Wendover Circle 

Tracy M. Cartwright 

Winchester, Va. 22601 

Columbia, S.C. 29205 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 27104 

P.O. Box S. S. 6207 
Nassau, Bahamas O 

Valerie D. Cook 

Catherine M. Hare 

Lauren R. Sessoms 

P.O. Box 518 

202 Leacoroft Court 

210 Highland Road 

Reyina l_ Collins 

Plneola. N.C. 28662 

Fayettevflle, N.C. 28311 

Southern Pines, N.C. 28387 

240 White Oak Circle 
Mafuand. FL 32751 

Lloyd A. Corbett 

Katherine H. Han-ell 

Elizabeth B. Slade 

Post Office Box 8 

904 Beaver Street 

Post Office Box 1 385 

Laura E- Cutting 

Swansboro, N.C. 28584 

Sewickley, Pa. 15143 

Plnehurst, N.C. 28374 

1671 Foxleigh Court 
SL Louis. Mo. 63131 

Mary B. Craft 

Evelyn K. Harris 

Sallie W. Smithwick 

3600 Westridge Circle Dr. 

P.O. Box 1206 

1 808 East Walnut Street 

Marian P. Eshleman 

Rocky Mount, N.C. 27804 

Oxford. N.C. 27565 

Goldsboro, N.C. 27530 

1 525 Ooverdale Avenue 
Winston-Sakm. N.C 27104 

Mary E. Cranford 

Mary K. Haynes 

Kimberiey C. Sorrells 

2410 Old Concord Road 

1205 Kershaw Drive 

4818 Carteret Drive 

Mary C Hatcher 

Salisbury, N.C. 28144 

Raleigh. N.C. 27609 

Raleigh, N.C. 27612 

7505 Trudy Lane 
Gamer. N.C 27529 

Deana M. Cress 

Caroline T. Head 

Robin C. Spears 

2503 Sanderson Drive 

4854 Rock Spring Road 

2530 N. Edgewater Drive 

Elizabeth P. Holmes 

Raleigh, N.C. 27608 

Arlington, Va. 22207 

Fayettevflle. N.C. 28303 

4829 Shadow Lawn Road 
Columbia. S.C 29206 

Jennifer B. Crowder 

Britta M. Helsa 

Angle M. Spivey 

6521 Newmarket Way 

5937 Sentinel Drive 

118 Lagoon Lane 

Helen L. Kotowska 

Raleigh, N.C. 27615 

Raleigh. N.C. 27609 

Morehead City, N.C 28557 

New Farm. Cow Lane 
Rampton, Cambs 

Stephanie C. Crumpler 

Lesa A. Hocutt 

Mary K. Stephenson 


3659 Oak Hollow Court 

635 Witneriochen Road 

5014 Shamrock Drive 

Winston Salem. N.C. 27106 

Raleigh. N.C. 27603 

Raleigh. N.C. 27612 

Tara J. McEhvain 
3209 Marie Drive 

Kimberty M. Czomij 

Wendi H. HoDoman 

Sarah A. Stevens 

Raleigh. N.C 27604 

4500 Chaucer Drive 

Star Route, Box 43 

Box 5660 

Greensboro. N.C. 27407 

Colerain, N.C. 27924 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 271 13-5660 

Rory l_ Phair 

545 Havana Avenue 

Gwendolyn M. Davis 

Anne R. Hoithusen 

ESzabeth A. Stewart 

Long Beach. Ca. 90814 

24 River Forest 

401 Shefield Drive 

4970 S.W. 78th Street 

Prttsboro, N.C. 27312 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 27104 

Miami. Fl. 33143 

Trad C Seeley 
3509 Lubbock Drive 

Deborah F. De Bruhl 

Charlotte R. Hubbard 

Yew Nee Teoh 

Raleigh. N.C 27612 

923 West End Boulevard 

100 Harwood Circle 


Winston-Salem, N.C. 27101 

Williamsburg. Va. 23185 

Penang, Malaysia 10250 

Hilar, M. Vance 
405 Kimberiy Drive 

Alexandra B. Defouloy 

Jeana C. Johnson 


Greensboro, N.C 27408 

132 South Adams Street 

3333 Hampton Road 

904 Willow Run Drive 

Petersburg. Va. 23803 

Raleigh, N.C. 27607 

Raleigh. N.C 27609 

Katherine L Voss 

1010 West Country Club Drive 

Alison H. Dflworth 

Katherine A. Johnson 

Katherine l_ Tiemey 

Purcelrvflle. Va. 22132 

532 Chaucer Drive 

P.O. Box 975 

3413 Old Lassiter Mill Road 

Kenflworth, II. 60043 

Hickory, N.C. 28603 

Raleigh, N.C 27609 

Mildred E. West 

12135 Petersburg Street 

Florence B. Dossenbach 

Amy F. Jones 

Anna N. Tflghman 

Chester. Va. 23831 

713 Fttts Street 

4005 Hawthorne Road 

1004 West Harnett Street 

Sanford, N.C. 27330 

Rocky Mount, N.C. 27804 

Dunn, N.C. 28334 

Margaret W. Dunlap 

Jennifer L, Jones 

Natalie E, Turner 

1906 Stone Street 

912 Second Street, NE 

P.O. Box 443 

Raleigh. N.C. 27608 

Hickory. N.C. 28601 

Kings Mountain. N.C. 28086 

Kathryn P. Edwards 

Kathryn B. 'ones 

Satomi Uchida 

P.O. Box 400 2000 Industrial 

Route 1. Box 1032 

1 124 Sato, Hatogaya-sh! 

Cornelia. Ga. 30531 

Dinwiddle. Va. 23841 

Saitama, Japan 334 

Lona A. Evans 

Teressa V. Mann 

Anna M. Underwood 

1 605 Lileswood Drive 

P.O. Box 127 

3409 Wniiamsborough Court 

Monroe. N.C. 28110 

Warren. Pa. 16365 

Raleigh. N.C. 27609 


Emily B. Ferdon 

Sarah C. McEfveen 

Kimberiy A. Vlckers 

2415 West Lake Drive 

3610 Cassina Drive 

3287 Fieldcrest Drive 

Raleigh, N.C. 27609 

Columbia. S.C. 29205 

Montgomery. Al. 36106 

Davln S. Held 

Virginia B. McGratty 

Gamett L Vranlan 

4306 Kanawha Avenue SE 

705 Oak Avenue 

235 Ross Road 

Charleston. WV 25304 

Waynesboro. Va. 22980 

Richmond. Va. 23229 

1 6-4 Index